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tHAR  1  3  1962 


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for  Douglas  Library  Notes,  please  fill  in  the  following  form. 

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Please  send  Douglas  Library  Notes  to  the  following  address: 


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Alumni  Association 

NATIONAL  BOARD  OF  DIRECTORS 

Officers 


PRESIDENT 


H.  I.  Marshall,  Sc.  ’41 

551  Hillcrest  Ave. 

Ottawa  3,  Ont. 

PAST  PRESIDENTS 

Dr.  J.  E.  Hammett,  Med.  ’19 

955  Park  Avenue 

New  York  28,  N.Y. 

D.  G.  Geiger,  Sc.  22 

90  Dunloe  Road 

Toronto  7,  Ont. 

W.  A.  Dawson,  Sc.  '23 

154  Dale  wood  Cresc. 

Hamilton,  Ont. 

FIRST  VICE-PRESIDENT 

Dr.  John  Orr,  Med.  '23 

32  Queen’s  Crescent 

Kingston,  Ont. 

SECOND  VICE-PRESIDENT 

Dr.  B.  G.  Ballard,  Sc.  '24 

390  Cloverdale  Rd. 

Ottawa  2,  Ont. 

SECRETARY-TREASURER 

H.  J.  Hamilton,  Arts  ’31 

Queen’s  University, 

Kingston,  Ont. 

DIRECTORS 

J.  G.  Anderson,  Sc.  ’53 

5  Earlwood  Dr. 

Peterborough,  Ont. 

W.  W.  Ashworth,  Sc.  '29 

393  King  Street  W., 

Brockville,  Ont. 

Dr.  G.  E.  Ault,  Arts  '24 

2633  Steiner  St. 

San  Francisco,  Calif. 

Miss  Bessie  Billings,  Arts  ’25 

48  Maxwell  Ave.,  Apt.  202 

Toronto  12.  Ont. 

R.  H.  Bissell,  B.Sc.  ’28 

374  Queen  St.  S. 

Hamilton,  Ont. 

Mrs.  R.  H.  Bissell,  B.A  .’29 

374  Queen  St.  S. 

Hamilton,  Ont. 

Mrs.  W.  S.  Brooke,  Arts  24 

14  Maitland  St. 

Kingston,  Ont. 

Dr.  O.  A.  Carson,  Sc.  '23 

72  Barrie  St. 

Kingston,  Ont. 

Dean  H.  G.  Conn,  Sc.  ’31 

Queen’s  University 

Kingston,  Ont. 

C.  H.  Drew,  Com.  '25 

32  Chedoke  Ave. 

Hamilton,  Ont. 

D.  M.  Jemmett,  Arts  ’ll.  Sc.  ’13 

R.R.  No.  1 

Kingston,  Ont. 

Dr.  W.  A.  Mackintosh,  Arts  T6 

Queen’s  University 

Kingston,  Ont. 

Dr.  R.  A.  Macpherson,  Med.  29 

A.  S.  Robb,  Sc.  '36 

405  Laidlaw  Blvd. 

Winnipeg,  Man. 

246  Dufferin  Street 

Belleville,  Ont. 

S.  F.  Saunders,  Com.  '24 

14  Maple  Dr. 

Orillia,  Ont. 

W.  E.  Soles,  Sc.  '35 

1120  des  Braves  Ave. 

Quebec  City,  Que. 

R.  W.  Southam,  Arts  '36 

550  Prospect  Road, 

Rockcliffe  Park 

Ottawa,  Ont. 

N.  G.  Stewart,  Arts  ’ll,  Sc.  '15 

27  Sydenham  Street 

Kingston,  Ont. 

Miss  Evelina  Thompson,  Arts  ’38 

1758  Bayview  Ave. 

Toronto  17,  Ont. 

Graham  Whidden,  Com.  ’44 

59  Winston  Park  Blvd. 

Downsview,  Ont. 

PRESIDENT  OF  ALUMNAE  ASSOCIATION 

Miss  Kathleen  Elliott,  Arts  '25  14  White  Oak  Blvd.  Toronto  18,  Ont. 

REPRESENTATIVE  ON  A.B.  OF  C. 

Ian  MacLachlan,  Sc.  ’25,  Arts  ’26  226  Willingdon  Avenue  Kingston,  Ont. 

PRESIDENT  OF  THE  ALMA  MATER  SOCIETY 

Stewart  Goodings  Queen’s  University  Kingston,  Ont. 


n 


ALUMNI  BRANCH  OFFICERS 


BRANCH 

Belleville  District 

Brantford 

Brockville 

Cornwall  and  District 

Calgary 

Edmonton 

Guelph 

Hamilton 

Huronia 

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Toronto 

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PRESIDENT 
A.  L.  McDougall 

W.  L.  Sutherland 
A.  M.  Macdonald 
J.  H.  Waite 
W.  H.  Crowe 
A.  J.  Moon 
W.  A.  Darby 
Dr.  W.  J.  Donevan 
Dr.  P.  T.  Coulter 
A.  E.  Hyde 
Dr.  H.  A.  Unruh 
H.  L.  G.  Badanai 

D.  J.  Matthews 
Dr.  A.  B.  Dixon 
Dr.  G.  H.  Sprague 
C.  B.  McMillan 

E.  C.  Delahay 

F.  E.  Wright 
R.  A.  Maguire 

F.  J.  Speers 

Dr.  J.  E.  Merriman 

G.  L.  Murdoch 

R.  W.  Bruce 
W.  D.  Kenwell 
Dr.  A.  M.  Elliott 
J.  Lester  Besley 

S.  J.  Prosenyak 

Dr.  N.  B.  McCannel 

J.  D.  Stewart 

H.  H.  Lockwood 
J.  D.  Nixon 

A.  C.  Graham 
David  Duncan 
W.  R.  Richmond 

H.  O.  Bulmer 
C.  Y.  Spratt 
E.  W.  Hayes 
W.  D.  Chute 
Mrs.  J.  B.  Hayden 


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Victoria,  B.C. 

Waterloo,  Ont. 
Windsor,  Ont. 
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ALUMNAE  BRANCH  OFFICERS 


Hamilton 

Mrs. 

Kingston 

Mrs. 

London 

Miss 

Montreal 

Miss 

Ottawa 

Miss 

Smiths  Falls 

Mrs. 

Toronto 

Mrs. 

Vancouver 

Miss 

G.  H.  Stone 
G.  O.  Saunders 
Clunas  McKibbon 
Gay  Speal 
Kathryn  Walsh 
Benjamin  Hamilton 
Lilyan  Wiley 
Barbara  Macfarlane 


152  E.  8th  St. 

81  McMichael  St. 
129  Thornton  Ave. 
5309  Lucy  Place 
94  Renfrew  Avenue 
23 Vt.  Lombard  St. 
648  Huron  St. 
7-2264  Cornwall  St. 


Zone  D,  Hamilton,  Ont. 
Kingston,  Ont. 

London,  Ont. 

Montreal,  Que. 

Ottawa,  Ont. 

Smiths  Falls,  Ont. 
Toronto  5,  Ont. 
Vancouver,  B.C. 


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Spun  Rock  Wools  Ltd. 

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REVIEW 


January-February,  1962 


Vol.  36  No.  1 


Official  Publication  of  tbe 
Alumni  Association  of  Queens 
University,  Kingston,  Ontario. 


IN  THIS  ISSUE 

2  HEADS  MEDICAL  SCHOOL 

5  ALUMNI  CONTRIBUTE  $151,210 

8  “MY  FATHER  SENT  ME  DOWN  TO 
QUEEN’S” 

13  AT  THE  BRANCHES 

14  ALUMNI  NEWS 


Cover 


College  Hill,  on  the  Lower 
Campus,  in  front  of  the  Old 
Arts  Building  and  the  Principal’s 
Residence  is  a  popular  spot  in 
the  wintertime.  No  doubt  many 
of  the  youngsters  shown  will  be 
students  at  Queen’s  some  day. 


Picture  Credits 

Cover,  Tricolor  ’61;  D.  G. 
Dewar,  9;  Ottawa  Citizen,  11; 
Ed  Bermingham  Inc.,  13;  Merck 
Sharp  &  Dohme,  19;  U.S.  Army 
photograph,  25. 


THE  QUEEN’S  REVIEW  IS  PUBLISHED 
BI-MONTHLY:  FEBRUARY,  APRIL,  JUNE, 
AUGUST,  OCTOBER,  AND  DECEMBER. 


Address  all  communications  to  the  QUEEN’S 
REVIEW,  Alumni  Association,  Queen’s  University, 
Kingston,  Ont. 

Editor  and  Business  Manager 
Herbert  J.  Hamilton,  B.A. 

Associate  Editor 
Anna  F.  Corrigan,  B.A. 

Authorized  as  Second  Class  Mail  by 
the  Post  Office  Department,  Ottawa, 
and  for  payment  of  postage  in  cash. 

Printed  and  Bound  by 
The  lackson  Press,  Kingston,  Ontario 


:  •• 


DR.  E.  HARRY  ROTTERELL 


Dr  E  Harry  Botterell,  O.B.E., 
M.D,  M.S,  F.R.C.S.  (C),  associate 
professor  of  surgery  (neurosurgery)  at 
the  University  of  Toronto  and  senior 
neurosurgeon  at  Toronto  General 
Hospital,  has  been  appointed  Dean  of 
Medicine  at  Queen’s.  Dr.  Botterell 
succeeds  Dr.  G.  H.  Ettinger,  who  has 
been  a  member  of  the  Queen’s  Medical 
Faculty  for  forty-two  years  and  Dean 
since  1949. 


Dr.  E.  Harry  Botterell 

Dr.  Botterell,  whose  appointment  be¬ 
comes  effective  July  1,  will  take  over  his 
official  duties  as  Medical  Dean  at  the 
beginning  of  the  fall  term  in  September. 
He  will  also  hold  a  teaching  appoint¬ 
ment  in  surgical  neurology. 

A  native  of  Winnipeg,  Manitoba,  Dr. 
Botterell  is  fifty-six.  He  graduated  in 
medicine  from  the  University  of  Mani¬ 
toba  in  1930.  He  received  his  M.S. 
from  the  University  of  Toronto  in  1937. 


Heads  Medical  School 


Dr.  E.  Harry  Botterell 
Appointed 
Dean  of  Medicine 


Succeeds 
Dr.  G.  Harold  Ettinger 
Dean  Since  1949 


His  professional  career,  which  includes 
several  senior  staff  appointments  in 
hospitals,  has  always  been  closely  identi¬ 
fied  with  medical  teaching.  He  was 
resident  surgeon  in  the  Winnipeg 
General  Hospital,  1930-31;  resident 
physician,  Montreal  General  Hospital, 
1931-32;  a  Fellow  in  physiology  and 
tutor  in  anatomy  at  the  University  of 
1  oronto,  1932-33;  resident  surgeon  at 
Toronto  General  Hospital,  1933-34.  In 

1934- 35  he  worked  at  the  National 
Hospital,  Queen’s  Square,  London.  In 

1935- 36  he  was  a  research  Fellow  in  the 
Department  of  Physiology  Research  at 
Yale  University.  From  1936-39  Dr. 
Botterell  was  a  Fellow  in  surgery 
( neurosurgery )  at  the  University  of 
Toronto  and  was  junior  surgeon  at 


The  Queen’s  Review 


9 


Toronto  General  Hospital  1936-39. 
During  this  same  period  he  was  a 
lecturer  in  neurophysiology  at  the 
University  of  Toronto.  At  the  present 
time  he  is  associate  professor  of  surgery 
(neurosurgery)  at  the  University  of 
Toronto;  senior  surgeon  (neurosurgery), 
Department  of  Surgery,  Toronto  General 
Hospital.  He  has  been  consulting 
neurosurgeon  in  charge  of  neurosurgical 
service  at  Sunnybrook  Hospital,  Depart¬ 
ment  of  Veterans  Affairs.  From  1940-45 
Dr.  Botterell  served  in  the  Royal 
Canadian  Army  Medical  Corps.  He  held 
the  rank  of  Lieutenant-Colonel,  and  was 
officer  in  charge  of  neurosurgery  at 
Basingstoke,  England,  from  1941  to 
1944. 

He  is  a  member  of  the  Board  of 
Governors  of  Ridley  College;  a  member 
of  the  Medical  Advisory  Board, 
Canadian  Paraplegic  Association,  the 
Toronto  Academy  of  Medicine,  the 
Ontario  Division  of  the  Canadian 
Medical  Association,  the  American 
Academy  of  Neurological  Surgery,  the 
Harvey  Cushing  Society,  Association  for 
Research  in  Nervous  and  Mental 
Disease,  the  American  Neurological 
Association,  the  Canadian  Neurological 
Society,  the  Society  of  Neurological 
Surgeons;  and  an  honorary  member  of 
the  Society  of  British  Neurological 
Surgeons  and  the  Australasian  Neuro¬ 
surgical  Society.  He  is  president-elect 
of  the  Post  Graduate  Medical  Associa¬ 
tion  of  North  America,  and  will  assume 
office  in  1963. 

Dr.  Botterell  is  married  to  the  former 
Margaret  Matheson,  daughter  of  the 
late  Archbishop  S.  P.  Matheson,  and 
they  have  two  children,  Daphne  and 
Jocelyn.  His  hobbies  are  sailing  and 
fishing. 

Dr.  G.  H.  Ettinger 

Dr.  G.  Harold  Ettinger,  M.B.E.,  B.A., 
M.D.,C.M.,  D.Sc.,  F.R.S.C.,  is  professor 
of  physiology  and  has  been  Dean  of  the 
Faculty  of  Medicine  at  Queen’s  since 
1949. 


DR.  G.  HAROLD  ETTINGER 


A  native  of  Kingston,  Ontario,  Dr. 
Ettinger  obtained  his  B.A.  at  Queen’s 
in  biology  and  chemistry  in  1916,  and 
immediately  became  a  research  assistant 
in  the  Department  of  Physical  Chemistry 
for  Dr.  L.  F.  Goodwin.  In  the  fall  of 
1916  he  entered  the  Faculty  of  Medicine, 
continuing  his  work  with  Dr.  Goodwin 
as  well  that  winter.  The  following  three 
years  he  demonstrated  in  physiology 
along  with  his  studying,  and  in  1917  and 
1918  he  also  served  with  the  R.C.A.M.C. 
He  graduated  with  the  medal  in  physi¬ 
ology  and  numerous  other  academic 
awards  in  1920. 

Following  graduation  he  was 
appointed  lecturer  in  the  Department 
of  Physiology.  His  postgraduate  work 
included  a  period  at  the  University  of 
Chicago  and  later  at  the  University  of 
Edinburgh.  In  1929  Dr.  Ettinger  was 
appointed  assistant  professor  of  physio¬ 
logy  and  lecturer  in  embryology.  From 
1931  to  1935  he  was  on  loan  to  the 
Banting  and  Best  Department  of 


January-February,  1962 


3 


Medical  Research  at  the  University  of 
Toronto  as  a  research  associate.  He 
returned  to  Queen’s  as  a  full-time  mem¬ 
ber  of  staff  in  1935  with  the  rank  of 
associate  professor  of  physiology. 

During  World  War  Two  Dr.  Ettinger 
had  a  distinguished  record  as  a  medical 

O 

scientist,  working  on  problems  of  import¬ 
ance  to  the  war  effort,  as  well  as  con¬ 
tinuing  his  teaching  duties. 

Shortly  before  the  outbreak  of  war 
Dr.  Ettinger  had  been  invited  to  join 
the  Associate  Committee  on  Medical 
Research  of  the  National  Research 
Council,  a  committee  of  which  Dr. 
Frederick  Ranting  was  the  chairman. 
He  served  as  honorary  secretary  of  this 
committee,  as  well  as  a  member  and 
officer  of  several  subcommittees.  He  was 
also  a  member  of  the  Committee  on  the 
Physiological  Aspects  of  Chemical  War¬ 
fare  in  the  Department  of  National 
Defence  and  he  did  considerable 
research  in  this  field  during  the  war. 

In  research  one  of  his  special  interests 
is  the  physiology  of  the  endoctrine 
glands,  and  he  also  has  done  consider- 
able  research  on  problems  relating  to 
pulmonary  circulation,  electric  shock 
and  coronary  thrombosis.  On  these  he 
has  published  numerous  scientific 
papers. 

In  1946  Dr.  Ettinger  was  appointed 
assistant  director  of  the  Division  of 
Medical  Research  of  the  National 
Research  Council  and  this  work  has 
brought  him  into  contact  with  the 
leading  scientists  in  this  field  through¬ 
out  the  world.  In  the  same  year  he  was 
awarded  the  M.B.E.  for  his  services  to 
the  nation  during  the  war. 

Prominent  in  professional  organiza¬ 
tions  throughout  his  career,  Dr.  Ettinger 
organized  and  was  the  secretary,  and 
later  president,  of  the  Canadian  Physio¬ 
logical  Society.  He  holds  membership 
in  the  American  Association  of  Anato¬ 
mists,  the  American  Physiological 
Society,  the  British  Physiological  Society 
and  is  a  fellow  of  the  Royal  Society  of 
Canada.  During  1959-61  he  was  presi¬ 


dent  of  the  Association  of  Canadian 
Medical  Colleges. 

In  1949  Dr.  Ettinger  was  appointed 
Dean  of  the  Faculty  of  Medicine  at 
Queen’s,  a  post  which  he  has  held  with 
distinction.  Among  the  many  honours 
which  have  been  conferred  on  him  in 
recent  years  was  the  honorary  Doctor 
of  Science  degree  which  the  University 
of  Western  Ontario  awarded  to  him  for 
outstanding  leadership  as  a  medical 
teacher,  research  worker  and  adminis¬ 
trator. 

The  budget  of  the  Faculty  of  Medi¬ 
cine  at  Queen’s  since  he  assumed  the 
Deanship  has  quadrupled  in  amount, 
the  number  of  full-time  teachers  on  the 
medical  staff  has  nearly  tripled,  and  the 
amount  of  research  money  available  to 
the  Faculty  has  grown  from  $94,000  to 
$775,000. 


SIR  HECTOR  HETHERINGTON 


'  Some  Aspects  of  the  British  Experiment  in 
Democracy’’  was  the  theme  of  a  series  of 
three  lectures  by  Sir  Hector  Hetherington  who 
delivered  the  1962  Chancellor  Dunning  Trust 
Lectures  at  Queen’s  January  29,  February  1, 
and  February  7.  A  man  of  wide  interests, 
Sir  Hector  has  been  Vice-Chancellor  of  the 
University  of  Glasgow  and  previously  he 
was  Vice-Chancellor  of  Liverpool  University. 

The  Queen’s  Review 


4 


Alumni  Contribute  $151,210 


5,965  Graduates 
Participate  in  1961 
Programme  of  Annual  Giving 


38.3  Per  Cent  Took  Part 

and  Size  of  Average 
Contribution  Was  $25.35 


®In  1961  $151,210  was  contributed  bv 
5,965  donors,  as  compared  with  $146,584 
from  6,025  the  preceding  year,  W.  G. 
Cunningham,  chairman  of  the  Alumni 
Fund  reports.  In  addition  there  was 
$20,560  in  special  and  unusual  gifts  not 
included  in  the  total. 

By  faculties  and  departments  the 
contributions  were  as  follows:  Arts  and 
Science,  2,924  gave  $59,786;  Medicine, 
765,  $38,644;  Applied  Science,  2,236, 
$52,443;  School  of  Nursing  and  Science, 
40,  $337.  There  were  353  new  donors, 
and  there  were  441  who  increased  the 
size  of  their  donations. 

The  percentage  of  participation  was 
38.3  of  the  15,595  graduates  who  were 
solicited.  The  average  contribution  was 
$25.35.  Contributions,  by  size,  were: 

3,148  gave  $  10  or  less 

1,916  gave  $  11  to  $  25 

556  gave  $  26  to  $  50' 

250  gave  $  51  to  $  100 

51  gave  $101  to  $  200 

23  gave  $201  to  $  500 

11  gave  $501  to  $1,000 

10  gave  more  than  $1,000 


Four  appeals  were  mailed  out  during 
the  year.  The  first,  in  April,  brought  in 
$28,915;  second,  in  June,  $31,458;  third, 
in  September,  $30,505;  fourth,  in  Decem¬ 
ber,  $49,666.  Contributions  received 
prior  to  the  first  appeal  amounted  to 
$10,667.  Most  of  this  amount  came 
from  Regular  Annual  Donors,  who  now 
number  1,012.  These  alumni  are  not 
sent  the  regular  appeal,  but  are  mailed 
a  reminder  at  a  date  of  their  own  choice. 

The  contributions  were  earmarked  as 
follows:  unrestricted,  $111,463;  men’s 
residences,  $5,405;  women’s  residences, 
$1,202;  Marty  Memorial  Scholarship, 
$2,525;  national  scholarship  programme, 
$3,376;  D.  M.  Jemmett  Scholarship, 
$256;  other  projects,  $26,983. 

The  number  of  companies  in  Canada 
with  a  matching  gift  programme  was 
increased  during  the  year  with  the 
addition  of  Ford  Motor  and  Inter¬ 
national  Business  Machines.  These  com¬ 
panies  match  any  contribution  made  by 
university  graduate  employees  to  their 
respective  alumni  funds.  Already  par¬ 
ticipating  in  the  scheme  besides  those 
mentioned  above  are:  Canadian  General 
Electric,  Dominion  Brake  Shoe,  Ross 
Engineering,  Kimberly  Clark  Canada, 
Simonds  Saw  and  Steel,  Spruce  Falls 
Power  and  Paper  and  Aetna  Life.  Several 
other  companies  are  reported  to  have 
similar  plans  under  consideration.  In 
the  United  States  there  are  more  than 
one  hundred  companies  with  a  matching 
gift  programme. 

In  addition  to  the  $151,210  contri¬ 
buted  to  the  Alumni  Fund,  graduates 
also  gave  an  additional  $90,912,  as 
follows:  National  Fund,  $3,550; 

bequests,  $64,113;  alumni  organizations, 
$1,545;  individuals  and  other  organiza¬ 
tions,  $1,144;  excess  large  individual 
gifts  to  Alumni  Fund,  $20,560. 


January-February,  1962 


5 


By  classes,  the  number  of  alumni  con¬ 
tributors  and  the  amount  of  their  contri¬ 
butions  to  the  Alumni  Fund  during  1961 
were  as  follows: 


ARTS  AND  SCIENCE 


Year 

Living 

Grads 

Donors 

Total 

Contributions 

1891 

1 

1 

10.00 

1892 

1 

1 

5.00 

1894 

4 

1 

1,599.25 

1896 

6 

3 

40.00 

1897 

10 

2 

2,575.00 

1899 

15 

4 

50.00 

1900 

6 

2 

55.00 

1901 

11 

3 

35.00 

1902 

24 

10 

180.00 

1903 

13 

6 

125.00 

1904 

19 

6 

142.00 

1905 

18 

9 

350.00 

1906 

34 

3 

35.00 

1907 

27 

16 

325.00 

1908 

9 

11 

1,143.00 

1909 

48 

13 

415.00 

1910 

44 

17 

525.00 

1911 

55 

19 

507.00 

1912 

53 

25 

1,754.85 

1913 

39 

25 

485.00 

1914 

73 

30 

406.00 

1915 

71 

22 

602.00 

1916 

71 

33 

1,140.00 

1917 

69 

20 

560.00 

1918 

62 

22 

395.00 

1919 

87 

27 

580.00 

1920 

91 

35 

644.00 

1921 

106 

31 

1,850.00 

1922 

96 

35 

1,001.00 

1923 

94 

19 

595.00 

1924 

86 

53 

1,592.35 

1925 

123 

41 

708.00 

1926 

163 

62 

1,610.00 

1927 

149 

32 

1,052.48 

1928 

173 

59 

1,194.00 

1929 

199 

60 

1,368.00 

1930 

211 

71 

1,096.00 

1931 

193 

66 

1,516.00 

1932 

179 

72 

1,391.00 

1933 

245 

69 

1,233.00 

1934 

236 

70 

2,549.50 

1935 

198 

49 

1,086.45 

1936 

190 

59 

1,335.00 

1937 

204 

62 

1,075.00 

1938 

219 

57 

926.00 

1939 

188 

60 

793.00 

1940 

217 

73 

1,359.00 

1941 

231 

64 

1,152.00 

1942 

200 

40 

680.00 

1943 

188 

52 

1,142.41 

1944 

101 

38 

551.00 

1945 

109 

34 

555.00 

6 


Year 

Living 

Grads 

Donors 

Total 

Contributions 

1946 

122 

53 

808.00 

1947 

160 

69 

1,062.00 

1948 

246 

106 

2,154.00 

1949 

248 

129 

2,104.00 

1950 

290 

142 

1,589.00 

1951 

245 

73 

1,283.00 

1952 

150 

63 

758.00 

1953 

138 

80 

1,028.00 

1954 

155 

53 

607.00 

1955 

144 

57 

479.50 

1956 

197 

60 

757.00 

1957 

207 

78 

778.00 

1958 

214 

77 

650.50 

1959 

334 

99 

911.00 

1960 

375 

88 

698.00 

1961 

399 

3 

25.00 

Total 

8873 

2924 

59,786.29 

MEDICINE 

Year 

Living 

Grads 

Donors 

Total 

Contributions 

1894 

1 

1 

25.00 

1896 

6 

2 

600.00 

1897 

2 

2 

60.00 

1902 

3 

1 

100.00 

1903 

12 

5 

76.00 

1904 

7 

3 

60.00 

1905 

9 

2 

15.00 

1906 

10 

2 

255.00 

1907 

10 

4 

125.00 

1908 

10 

4 

90.00 

1910 

11 

1 

10.00 

1911 

25 

9 

1,205.00 

1912 

19 

3 

15.00 

1913 

10 

3 

225.00 

1914 

28 

3 

45.00 

1915 

30 

7 

245.00 

1916 

22 

1 

10.00 

1917 

25 

2 

75.00 

1918 

8 

4 

160.00 

1919 

18 

17 

1,470.00 

1920 

14 

9 

405.00 

1921 

25 

8 

285.00 

1922 

31 

12 

845.00 

1923 

26 

12 

813.00 

1924 

45 

7 

200.00 

1926 

27 

25 

1,224.50 

1927 

37 

17 

693.15 

1928 

47 

24 

845.00 

1929 

46 

13 

2,050.00 

1930 

39 

11 

665.00 

1931 

36 

10 

515.00 

1932 

40 

14 

994.00 

1933 

40 

10 

625.00 

1934 

39 

8 

500.00 

1935 

45 

12 

436.00 

The  Queen’s  Review 


Year 

Living 

Grads 

Donors 

Total 

Contributions 

1936 

37 

18 

1,240.00 

1937 

44 

13 

500.00 

1938 

47 

13 

953.00 

1939 

41 

12 

685.00 

1940 

53 

28 

2,277.50 

1941 

38 

18 

575.00 

1942 

38 

18 

1,795.00 

1943 

46 

21 

1,310.00 

1944 

40 

18 

446.00 

1945 

37 

20 

530.00 

1946 

42 

15 

394.00 

1947 

39 

20 

990.83 

1948 

38 

21 

1,816.00 

1949 

43 

25 

810.00 

1950 

50 

31 

1,120.00 

1951 

49 

27 

700.00 

1952 

49 

22 

590.00 

1953 

57 

28 

1,745.51 

1954 

53 

22 

985.00 

1955 

55 

25 

370.00 

1956 

60 

29 

317.00 

1957 

56 

9 

95.00 

1958 

45 

21 

2,268.50 

1959 

54 

11 

67.08 

1960 

53 

12 

102.00 

Total 

2025 

765 

38,644.07 

APPLIED  SCIENCE 

Living 

Total 

Year 

Grads 

Donors 

Contributions 

1901 

1 

1 

25.00 

1902 

3 

1 

200.00 

1904 

1 

1 

100.00 

1905 

3 

3 

385.00 

1906 

6 

2 

55.00 

1907 

12 

1 

2.00 

1908 

12 

4 

95.00 

1909 

17 

10 

82.00 

1910 

15 

7 

95.00 

1911 

23 

13 

822.55 

1912 

29 

13 

395.00 

1913 

35 

17 

632.00 

1914 

29 

15 

370.00 

1915 

27 

15 

753.00 

1916 

21 

9 

175.00 

1917 

18 

6 

215.00 

1918 

10 

3 

185.00 

1919 

18 

7 

605.00 

1920 

24 

10 

200.00 

1921 

29 

15 

3,090.00 

1922 

43 

29 

2,395.00 

1923 

92 

50 

1,832.00 

1924 

57 

24 

670.00 

1925 

38 

18 

640.00 

1926 

40 

17 

438.00 

1927 

31 

20 

830.00 

1928 

50 

20 

780.00 

January-February,  1962 


Year 

Living 

Grads 

Donors 

Total 

Contributions 

1929 

47 

18 

502.00 

1930 

50 

18 

475.00 

1931 

57 

28 

1,064.50 

1932 

49 

27 

769.00 

1933 

89 

49 

1,055.00 

1934 

89 

29 

819.50 

1935 

89 

41 

1,505.55 

1936 

107 

35 

808.50 

1937 

67 

31 

649.00 

1938 

77 

41 

955.00 

1939 

116 

60 

1,170.00 

1940 

126 

63 

1,525.00 

1941 

129 

69 

1,332.00 

1942 

108 

49 

802.50 

1943 

113 

45 

870.50 

1944 

144 

43 

555.00 

1945 

146 

54 

1,980.00 

1946 

194 

56 

1,062.00 

1947 

255 

65 

3,631.00 

1948 

391 

81 

1,526.00 

19481 

133 

54 

798.00 

1949 

476 

99 

1,400.50 

1950 

373 

107 

1,737.00 

1951 

300 

106 

1,610.00 

1952 

239 

68 

1,217.00 

1953 

275 

44 

573.50 

1954 

236 

55 

771.00 

1955 

229 

50 

564.00 

1956 

264 

78 

785.00 

1957 

262 

80 

831.00 

1958 

279 

91 

1,202.00 

1959 

285 

87 

866.70 

1960 

198 

77 

786.55 

1961 

212 

6 

77.00 

1963 

1 

100.00 

Total 

6888 

2236 

52,442.85 

NURSING  SCIENCE 

Year 

Living 

Grads 

Donors 

Total 

Contributions 

1948 

10 

1 

10.00 

1949 

9 

1 

10.00 

1950 

6 

2 

35.00 

1951 

11 

2 

30.00 

1952 

7 

1 

5.00 

1953 

15 

2 

15.00 

1954 

13 

3 

20.00 

1955 

17 

3 

35.00 

1956 

18 

3 

12.00 

1957 

20 

1 

3.00 

1958 

19 

2 

9.00 

1959 

25 

12 

105.00 

1960 

29 

6 

46.00 

1961 

27 

1 

2.00 

Total 

226 

1  o 

1  ^ 

1 

337.00 

7 


3atnex 


Sent 


A  mong  the  first-year  students 
registered  at  Queen’s  this  year  are  131 
second-generation  students.  In  the 
following  list  the  faculty  or  school 
affiliation  is  noted  by  (A)  for  Arts  and 
Science,  ( M )  for  Medicine,  ( S )  for 
Applied  Science,  (P.H.E.)  for  Physical 
and  Health  Education,  and  (N.Sc.)  for 
Nursing  Science. 

Margaret  Diane  Adkins  (A)  —  The  late  Rev. 
Robert  Henry  Fotheringham,  Arts  ’02,  (grand¬ 
father). 

Catherine  F.  Ames  (A)  —  H.  L.  Ames,  Sc.  ’30 
(father);  Mrs.  Ames  (Muriel  Pierce),  Arts  ’30 
(mother),  Noranda,  Que. 

Loraine  Anderson  (A)  —  Thomas  Donald 
Anderson,  Sc.  ’35  (father);  the  late  Mrs. 
Anderson  (Vivienne  Scobie),  Arts  ’33  (mother), 
Toronto,  Ont. 

Margaret  Carolyn  Ault  (A)  —  George  Alfred 
Ault,  Arts  ’35  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

John  Alexander  Armstrong  (A)  —  Malcolm  J. 
Armstrong,  Arts  ’29  (father);  Mrs.  Armstrong 
(Elizabeth  G.  Murdie),  Arts  ’30,  Sault  Ste. 
Marie,  Ont. 

Brian  Clare  Bailey  (A)  —  Clarence  Arthur 
Bailey,  Arts  ’37  (father),  Smiths  Falls,  Ont. 

Thomas  W.  Bain  (S)  —  John  R.  Bain,  Sc.  ’28 
(father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Judith  Anne  Balson  (A)  —  Allan  William 
Balson,  Arts  ’40  (father);  Mrs.  Balson  (Helen 
Anne  Smale),  Arts  ’41  (mother),  Kingston 

Jeffrey  C.  Barnabe  (A)  —  Edward  Albert 
Barnabe,  Com.  ’39  (father);  Mrs.  Barnabe 
(Peggy  Donaldson),  Arts  ’41  (mother),  Ottawa, 
Ont. 

Ian  Barnard  (A)  —  Mrs.  David  Barnard 
(Mary  Davis  McKellar),  Arts  ’41  (mother), 
Keewatin,  Ont. 

Patricia  Ann  Basserman  (A)  —  Robert  R. 
Basserman,  Sc.  ’31  (father);  Mrs.  Basserman 
(Marie  Cummins),  Arts  ’29  (mother).  Uranium 
City,  Sask. 

William  John  Bradley  (A)  —  William  John 
Bradley,  Sc.  ’48%  {father).  Deep  River,  Ont. 

Lloyd  G.  A.  Bishop  (A)  —  Alfred  W.  Bishop, 
Arts  ’32  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Jo-Ann  Bowle-Evans  (A)  —  Patrick  Nicholas 
Bowle-Evans,  Sc.  ’36  (father),  Montreal,  Que. 

Winston  Paul  Bromley  (S)  —  the  late  Dr. 
Bertrand  A.  Sandwith,  Med.  ’06  (grandfather). 

John  Edward  Brown  (A)  —  Frank  H.  B. 
Brown,  Arts  ’33  (father),  Dresden,  Ont. 

George  Edwin  Browne  (S)  —  Leslie  Herbert 
Browne,  Sc.  ’40  (father),  Elliot  Lake,  Ont. 


Constance  Amanda  Butler  (A)  —  Bertram 
Charles  Butler,  Arts  ’27,  Com.  ’28  (father), 
London,  England. 

John  M.  Byrne  (M)  —  Dr.  John  Vincent 
Byrne,  Med.  ’35  (father),  Trenton,  Ont. 

Peter  Murray  Cain  (S)  —  Peter  A.  Cain, 
Sc.  ’43  (father);  Mrs.  Cain  (Janet  Williamson), 
Arts  ’43  (mother),  Lynn  Lake,  Man. 

Duncan  Campbell  (A)  —  Dr.  W.  A.  Camp¬ 
bell,  Med.  ’24  (father);  Mrs.  Campbell  (Mary 
Clark),  Arts  ’24  (mother),  Kingston.  The  late 
Dr.  James  W.  Campbell,  Med.  ’91  (grand¬ 
father);  the  late  Mrs.  James  W.  Campbell 
(Martha  Houston),  Arts  ’93  (grandmother), 
the  late  Dean  A.  L.  Clark,  Faculty  of  Applied 
Science  (grandfather). 

Gail  G.  Carter  (A)  —  William  Graham  Carter, 
Arts  ’50  (father),  Toronto. 

William  G.  Caughey  (M)  —  Dr.  Gordon  C. 
Caughey,  Med.  ’37  (father),  Picton,  Ont. 

Sheila  Anne  Chess  (A)  —  Frederick  Chess, 
Sc.  ’52  (father),  Needham,  Mass. 

Karen  Roberta  Chinniek  (A)  —  Robert  F. 
Chinnick,  Sc.  ’43  (father);  Mrs.  Chinniek 
(Catherine  Lemmon),  Arts  ’43  (mother),  Quebec 
City. 

John  B.  Chown  (A)  —  Alfred  N.  Chown, 
Com.  ’31  (father);  Mrs.  Chown  (Edith  Pense), 
Arts  ’35  (mother),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Heather  Frances  Clarke  (N.Sc.)  —  Walter 
Ernest  Clarke,  Sc.  ’39  (father),  Oakville,  Ont. 

Jeanne  Clarkson  (A)  —  Hillary  W.  Clarkson, 
Arts  ’33  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

William  Robert  Code  (A)  —  Leonard  A. 
Code,  Arts  ’41  (father);  Mrs.  Code  (Norma 
Dowker),  Arts  (Extramural),  Smiths  Falls,  Ont. 

John  Payne  Collins  (A)  —  Dr.  William  Edgar 
Collins,  Med.  ’38  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

John  Harty  Corbett  (A)  —  John  Stephen 
Corbett,  Sc.  ’33  (father),  Montreal,  Que. 

Elizabeth  Ann  Cranston  (A)  —  Frederick 
William  Cranston,  Sc.  ’36  (father),  Galt,  Ont.; 
the  late  Dr.  James  Goldie  Cranston,  Med.  ’95 
(grandfather);  the  late  James  Goldie  Cranston, 
Med.  1860  (great-grandfather). 

F.  William  Danby  (M)  —  Dr.  C.  W.  E. 
Danby,  Med.  ’40  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Margaret  Lynne  Davis  (A)  —  Robert  Andrew 
Davis,  Sc.  ’40  (father),  Oneida,  N.Y.  Norman 
B.  Davis,  Sc.  ’ll  (grandfather),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Sandra  Doubleday  (A)  —  Mrs.  W.  B.  Double¬ 
day  (Doris  Bernice  Williams  McArdle),  B.A. 
1961  (mother),  Kingston,  Ont. 

William  Brian  Dundass  (A)  —  W.  M. 
Dundass,  Sc.  ’36  (father),  London,  Ont. 

Jean  Elaine  Emery  (A)  —  Dr.  George  Herbert 
Emery,  Med.  ’39  (father),  Ingersoll,  Ont. 


8 


The  Queen’s  Review 


own 


ZJo  Queen 


Virginia  Mary  Fawcett  (N.Sc.)  —  John  W. 
Fawcett,  Arts  ’30,  Com.  ’32  (father),  Ottawa, 
Ont. 

Brock  Fenton  (A)  —  The  late  Judge  Melville 
Brockett  Tudhope,  Arts  ’97  (grandfather). 

Neil  Vincent  Finnie  (M)  —  Norman  William 
Finnie,  Sc.  ’39  (father);  Mrs.  Finnie  (Marguerite 
Ruth  Russell),  Arts  ’37  (mother),  St.  Catharines, 
Ont.  The  late  Herman  Vincent  Finnie,  Sc.  ’06 
(grandfather). 

John  Paul  Fletcher  (S)  —  George  A.  Fletcher, 
Arts  ’34  (father),  Oshawa,  Ont.  The  late  Dr. 
W.  P.  Fletcher,  Arts  ’96  (grandfather). 

J.  Peter  Frank  (M)  —  Dr.  Harold  F.  Frank, 
Med.  ’35  (father),  Smiths  Falls,  Ont. 

J.  Malcolm  S.  Gibson  (M)  —  Dr.  Robert 
Stirling  Gibson,  Med.  ’26  (father),  Belleville, 
Ont. 

Mary  Beth  Gorman  (PTI.E.)  —  Dr.  John  E. 
Gorman,  Med.  ’34  (father),  Windsor,  Ont. 

Alec.  Gowland  (A)  —  Dr.  M.  M.  Gowland, 
Med.  ’38  (father),  Sarnia,  Ont. 

Sheila  Mary  Gratton  (A)  —  Albert  E. 
Gratton,  Arts  ’36  (father);  Mrs.  Gratton  (Mary 
Meagher),  Arts  ’34  (mother),  Cornwall,  Ont. 

Betty  Jo  Greenaway  (A)  —  The  late  Mrs.  M. 
L.  Clendenning  (Bernice  Alford),  Arts  TO 
(grandmother). 

Thomas  Bruce  Grindley  (A)  —  Mrs.  Thomas 
Grindley  (Doris  Gray),  Arts  ’32  (mother), 
Cornwall,  Ont. 

George  Frederick  Hammond  (S)  —  George 
Lawrence  Hammond,  Sc.  ’39  (father),  Elliot 
Lake,  Ont. 

William  John  Hare  (A)  —  William  John 
Hare,  Arts  ’29  (father);  Mrs.  Hare  (Kathleen 
Eleanor  Knight),  Arts  ’31  (mother),  Whitby, 
Ont. 

Mary  Kathleen  Hartman  (A)  —  H.  J.  Hart¬ 
man,  Sc.  ’26  (father);  Mrs.  Hartman  (Mildred 
England),  Arts  ’25  (mother),  Toronto,  Ont. 
The  late  Rev.  L.  M.  England,  Theol,  ’93 
(grandfather). 

Margaret  Patricia  Harcourt  Heal  (A)  —  The 

late  Dr.  Henry  Easson  Young,  Arts  ’83  (grand¬ 
father). 

Stewart  B.  Heddle  (M)  —  Dr.  Malcolm 
Stewart  Heddle,  Med.  ’29  (father),  Stoney 
Creek,  Ont. 

John  Bennett  Henderson  (A)  —  Dr.  James 
Fenwick  Henderson,  Sc.  ’29  (father),  Ottawa, 
Ont. 

Douglas  A.  Heron  (A)  —  Mrs.  A.  W.  Heron 
(Isobel  Maxwell  MacGregor),  Arts  ’33  (mother), 
Arnprior,  Ont. 

William  Cooke  Higginson  (A)  —  Thomas 
Boyd  Higginson,  Arts  ’36  (father),  Sharbot 
Lake,  Ont. 


Katherine  Margaret  Holgate  (A  and  P.PI.E.) 
—  The  late  Dr.  George  Forrest  Weatherhead, 
Arts  ’98,  Med.  ’02  (grandfather). 

George  Lawson  Holloway  (A)  —  Mrs.  George 
Holloway  (Audrey  Lawson),  Arts  ’38  (mother), 
Kingston,  Ont.  Major  Horace  H.  Lawson, 
Sc.  ’36  (grandfather). 

Barbara  Joyce  Holmes  (A)  —  Nathaniel 
Turner  Holmes,  Arts  ’41,  Theol.  ’43  (father), 
Oshawa,  Ont. 

Shirley  Ann  Howard  (A)  —  Donald  Edwin 
Howard,  Sc.  ’37  (father),  Chapais,  Que. 

Jean  McLean  Hunter  (A)  —  Lawrence 
McLean  Hunter,  Sc.  ’36  (father),  Toronto, 
Ont. 

Michael  Arthur  Hyde  (S)  —  Arthur  Edwin 
Hyde,  Sc.  ’37  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

John  R.  L.  Johnston  (A)  —  Lome  M.  John¬ 
ston,  Arts  ’43  (father);  Mrs.  Johnston  (Marian 
McKee),  Arts  ’39  (mother),  Belleville,  Ont. 

Peter  Alfred  Jolliffe  (A)  —  Dr.  Alfred  Walton 
Jolliffe,  Arts  ’29  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 


MISS  ALICE  LAYTON 


Among  the  first-year  students  at  Queen’s  this 
year  is  Miss  Alice  Layton,  the  daughter  of 
Mrs.  John  Layton  (Helen  Armstrong),  Arts  ’26, 
and  the  granddaughter  of  the  late  Dr.  Claude 
Armstrong,  Med.  ’96.  She  is  also  the  great- 
great-great-granddaughter  of  the  Rev.  Hugh 
Urquhart  .of  Cornwall,  who  was  appointed 
Professor  of  Systematic  Theology  at  Queen’s 
in  1846.  He  was  one  of  five  men  who  made 
up  the  first  Senate  competent  to  grant  degrees. 


]anuary-February,  1962 


9 


Mary  Anne  Kalbfleisch  (A)  —  Orville  A. 
Kalbfleisch,  Arts  ’40  (father),  Goderich,  Ont. 

Diane  Grace  Kelly  (A)  —  Dr.  Garfield  Kelly, 
Med.  ’40  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Peter  Elliott  Kennedy  (A)  —  Kenneth  Elliott 
Kennedy,  Arts  ’31  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Eleanor  Edna  Kerr  (A)  —  The  late  Hugh 
Archibald  Kerr,  Sc.  ’39  (father);  Mrs.  Kerr 
(Ruth  Eleanor  Martin),  Arts  ’39  (mother), 
Toronto,  Ont. 

Richard  Lawrence  Krug  (A)  —  Clayton  M. 
Krug,  Arts  ’37  (father),  Peterborough,  Ont. 
The  late  Dr.  L.  L.  Buck,  Med.  ’06  (grand¬ 
father). 

Alice  Louise  Layton  (A)  —  Mrs.  John  Layton 
(Helen  Armstrong),  Arts  ’26  (mother),  Belle¬ 
ville,  Ont.  The  late  Dr.  Claude  Armstrong, 
Med.  ’98  (grandfather). 

Jane  Ledwell  (N.Sc.)  —  The  late  Dr.  John  S. 
Ledwell,  Med.  ’35  (father). 

Peter  W.  Lockett  (A)  —  Edgar  M.  Lockett, 
Com.  ’23  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

John  Cameron  Le  Grow  (A)  —  Mrs.  Walter 
Le  Grow  (Katherine  Nancy  Cameron),  Arts  ’34 
(mother),  Richmond,  Ont. 

Kathryn-Lynn  Low  (A)  —  Orian  E.  B.  Low, 
Arts  ’34  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Joan  Elizabeth  Lysecki  (A)  —  The  late  Mrs. 
M.  L.  Clendenning  (Bernice  Alford),  Arts  TO, 
(grandmother). 

Kenneth  MacAlpine  (A)  —  The  late  Corille 
MacAlpine,  Arts  ’30  (father);  Mrs.  MacAlpine 
(Gladys  McPhee),  Arts  ’29  (mother),  Sutton 
West,  Ont. 

Robert  Joseph  McGowan  (S)  —  The  late  Dr. 
Cyril  Hugh  McGowan,  Med.  ’34  (father). 

Janet  McIntosh  (M)  —  Duncan  McIntosh, 
Com.  ’34  (father);  Mrs.  McIntosh  (Mary 
McLennan),  Arts  ’34  (mother),  Galt,  Ont.  The 
late  Rev.  G.  B.  McLennan,  Arts  01,  Theol.  T6 
(grandfather). 

Bruce  Alexander  McKee  (S)  —  Alex  Roy 
McKee  (Extramural  and  Summer  School), 
father,  Port  Arthur,  Ont. 

Patricia  Anne  McKibbin  (A)  —  Terrence  J. 
McKibbin,  Arts  ’34  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Jessie  McKillop  (A)  —  Mrs.  Robert  McKillop 
(Anna  MacLachlan),  Arts  ’26  (mother),  Martin- 
town,  Ont. 

Jane  Gordon  McKinnon  (A)  —  Norman  Keith 
McKinnon,  Com.  ’39  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Joseph  Gerard  McPliail  (A)  —  Donald  Joseph 
McPhail,  Sc.  ’43  (father);  Mrs.  McPhail  (Saimi 
Heino),  Arts  ’43  (mother),  Haley,  Ont. 

Douglas  R.  Macpherson  (A)  —  Donald  C. 
Macpherson,  Sc.  ’24  (father);  Mrs.  Macpherson 
(Alma  Smith),  Arts  ’26  (mother),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Michael  Trevor  Mace  (A)  —  Mrs.  O.  M. 
Irwin  (Nellie  Totten),  Arts  T5  (grandmother), 
Swift  Current,  Sask. 

Patricia  Jean  Marshall  (A)  —  Harvey  I. 
Marshall,  Sc.  ’41  (father);  Mrs.  Marshall 
(Josephine  Losee),  Arts  ’42  (mother),  Ottawa, 


Ont.  The  late  William  IT.  Losee,  Arts  ’09,  Sc. 
T2  (grandfather). 

Jane  Martin  (A)  —  George  Hewitt  Martin,  Sc. 
’40  (father);  Mrs.  Martin  (Ethel  Catherine 
Sled),  Arts  ’42  (mother),  Toronto,  Ont. 

John  Douglas  May  (A)  —  A.  L.  May,  Com. 
’28  (father),  Mrs.  May  (Eleanor  Caroline 
Cochran),  Arts  ’27  (mother),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Phyllis  Gail  Mewhiney  (A)  —  Austin  Egbert 
Mewhiney,  Arts  T3  (grandfather). 

Martha  Lyn  Neilson  (A)  —  James  Edward 
Neilson,  Sc.  ’28  (father);  Mrs.  Neilson  (Korleen 
Ball),  Arts  ’30  (mother),  St.  Catharines,  Ont. 

Graham  Bruce  Newman  (S)  —  W.  C.  New¬ 
man,  Sc.  ’33  (father);  Mrs.  Newman  (Margaret 
Graham),  Arts  ’35  (mother),  St.  Catharines, 
Ont. 

John  Thomas  Palmer  (A)  —  Earl  Thomas 
Palmer,  Arts  ’33  (father),  Niagara  Falls,  Ont. 

Margaret  Palmer  (M)  —  John  Bruce  Palmer, 
Com.  ’34  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

John  Charles  Patton  (A)  —  Dr.  John  Omer 
Patton,  Med.  ’40  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Francisco  J.  Perea  (M)  —  Dr.  Nelson  Perea, 
Med.  ’36  (father),  Mayaguez,  Puerto  Rico. 

Eleanor  R.  Perkin  (M)  —  Russell  Lee  Perkin, 
Arts  ’30  (father);  Mrs.  Perkin  (Edith  May 
Lawrenson  (summer  school),  Picton,  Ont. 

David  E.  Reid  (S)  —  Dr.  James  Reid,  Med. 
’06  (grandfather),  Leamington,  Ont. 

Barry  Reynolds  (A)  —  Roy  S.  Reynolds,  Sc. 
’24  and  ’25  (father),  Chatham,  Ont. 

Ronald  Boyd  Roberts  (S)  —  Dr.  J.  Boyd 
Roberts,  Med.  ’36  (father),  Victoria,  B.C. 

Elaine  Robertson  (A)  —  J.  Harvey  Robertson 
(B.A.  ’48,  extramural)  father,  Sutton  West, 
Ont. 

Janet  Alice  Ross  (A)  —  Alvin  Henry  Andrew 
Ross,  Sc.  ’36  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Hugh  Michael  Philip  Ryan  (S)  —  Mrs.  H.  R. 
S.  Ryan  (Gretchen  Harvey),  Arts  ’34  (mother), 
Kingston,  Ont.  The  late  John  Franklin  Plarvey, 
Arts  ’98  (grandfather). 

Donald  Schlichter  (A)  —  Delbert  Earl 
Schlichter,  Arts  ’48  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Linda  Fay  Seright  (A)  —  Robert  Seright,  Sc. 
’31  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Charles  T.  Smyth  (S)  —  Dr.  J.  H.  Smyth, 
Med.  ’39  (father),  Edmunston,  N.B. 

Walter  Warren  Smyth  (S)  —  The  late  Walter 
Smyth,  Sc.  ’06  (grandfather);  the  late  Mrs. 
Smyth  (Lottie  Thompson),  Arts  ’03  (grand¬ 
mother). 

Clarinda  Jane  Spence  (A)  —  Robert  Omand 
Spence,  Arts  ’35  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Edward  McIntosh  Squires  (M)  —  Edward 
McIntosh  Squires,  Com.  ’32  (father);  Mrs. 
Squires  (Isabel  Gallaher),  Arts  ’33  (mother), 
Toronto,  Ont. 

Dorothy  Jane  Stanyar  (N.Sc.)  —  S.  B.  Stanyar, 
Arts  ’33  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Brian  R.  Start  (A)  —  Dr.  R.  K.  Start,  Med. 
’28  (father),  Brantford,  Ont. 


10 


The  Queens  Review 


OTTAWA’S  CONTRIBUTION  TO  THE  FOOTBALL  CHAMPIONSHIP 


On  the  roster  of  the  senior  Intercollegiate  football  champions  this  year  were  the  five  Ottawa 
players  shown  above  with  Coach  Frank  Tindall,  left  to  right:  Bill  Edwards,  Don  Rasmussen, 
Pete  Quinn,  Laird  Rasmussen,  and  John  Quinn,  with  the  Coach  in  the  background.  The  picture 
was  taken  at  the  Football  Stag  held  by  the  Ottawa  alumni  branch,  a  popular  annual  event. 


Elspeth  Murray  Stevenson  (A)  —  Dr.  A.  R. 
Stevenson,  Med.  ’27  (father),  Mrs.  Stevenson 
(Elizabeth  Murray),  Arts  ’27  (mother),  Peter¬ 
borough,  Ont. 

Margaret  Helen  Luella  Stevens  (A)  —  Dr. 
William  H.  Stevens,  Sc.  ’40  (father);  Mrs. 
Stevens  (Mary  Baker),  Arts  ’40  (mother),  Deep 
River,  Ont. 

Mary  Stewart  (A)  —  H.  A.  Stewart,  Arts  ’26 
(father),  London,  Ont. 

Kenneth  Fenwick  Stewart  (A)  —  Harvey 
Adam  Stewart,  Arts  ’26  (father),  London,  Ont. 

David  Melvin  Taylor  (A)  —  Garnet  Stickney 
Taylor,  Sc.  T2  (grandfather). 

Kaireen  Taylor  (A)  —  E.  B.  Taylor,  Com. 
’29  (father);  Mrs.  Taylor  (Kaireen  Lindsay), 
Arts  ’28  (mother),  Br-ockville,  Ont. 

Terence  Michael  Taylor  (A)  —  Patrick  Henry 
Taylor,  Sc.  ’33  (father),  Clarkson,  Ont. 

Margaret  Thompson  (A)  —  Elwood  John 
Thompson,  Sc.  ’33  (father),  Peterborough,  Ont. 

Willie  Timanus  (A)  —  C.  E.  Timanus,  Arts 
’37  (father);  Mrs.  Timanus  (M.  Jean  McRae), 
Arts  ’37  (mother),  Brockville,  Ont. 

Frederick  Walter  Vanstone  (A)  —  Norman 
Byron  Vanstone,  Arts  ’39  (father). 

David  Grant  Wallace  (S)  —  The  late 
Frederick  Grant  Wallace,  Sc.  ’33  (father). 

George  Blake  Wallace  (A)  —  George  Ernest 
Wallace,  Arts  ’33  (father),  North  Bay,  Ont. 

Marian  Elizabeth  Walmsley  (N.Sc.)  —  Dr. 
James  Howard  Walmsley,  Arts  T2,  Med.  T7 
(father),  Picton,  Ont. 

January- February,  1962 


Sandra  Elizabeth  Ann  Warner  (A)  —  C.  W. 

Warner,  extramural  (father);  Mrs.  Warner 
(Marion  Helen  Gordon),  Arts  ’40  (mother), 
Smiths  Falls,  Ont. 

William  Douglas  Washburn  (S)  —  Edward 
Allan  Washburn,  Sc.  ’43  (father),  Burlington, 
Ont. 

Sylvia  Anne  Wilson  (A)  —  Morton  H.  Wilson, 
Sc.  ’34  (father),  London,  Ont. 

David  L.  Woodruff  (S)  -  G.  L.  Woodruff, 
Arts  ’40  (father);  Mrs.  Woodruff  (Marion  Ruth 
Hope),  Arts  ’38  (mother),  Burlington,  Ont. 

Elizabeth  Jane  Worral  (N.Sc.)  —  Dr.  Joseph 
Dornan  Worral,  Med.  ’38  (father);  Mrs. 
Worral  (Jean  Nelson),  Arts  ’34  (mother),  Hamil¬ 
ton,  Ont. 

Susan  Elizabeth  Wright  (A)  —  The  late 
George  Clark  Wright,  Sc.  07  (grandfather). 

George  Jeffrey  Young  (A)  —  Dr.  Ernest 
McMartin  Young,  Med.  ’30  (father),  Ottawa, 
Ont. 

John  Cromwell  Young  (A)  —  J.  Cromwell 
Y-oung,  Arts  ’37  (father);  Mrs.  Young  (Lillian 
Arnold),  Arts  ’38  (mother),  Ottawa,  Ont. 


COMING  EVENTS 

March  10— Kingston  Alumnae.  Afternoon 
Dessert  and  Coffee  Bridge  and  Book  Fair, 
Chown  Hall. 

March  10— Ottawa  Alumnae.  Easter  hat 
preview  and  tea,  Green  Valley  Restaurant. 


11 


JOHN  R.  MATHESON,  M.P.  SPEAKS  TO  MONTREAL  ALUMNI 


The  happy  gentleman  on  the  left  is  J.  M.  Courtright,  who  served  as  chairman  of  the  luncheon 
meeting  held  by  the  Montreal  alumni  December  12.  On  his  left  are  Dr.  J.  B.  Stirling, 
Chancellor,  Mrs.  E.  I.  Holmes  (Wilhelmina  Nobes),  John  Matheson,  and  C.  B.  McMillan, 
president  of  the  branch.  Mr.  Matheson  spoke  on  Queen’s  University  alumni  in  Parliament. 


Dr.  J.  A.  Corry  Is  Speaker 
At  Toronto  Alumnae  Dinner 

An  account  of  some  of  the  problems 
facing  Canadian  universities  in  general 
and  Queen’s  in  particular  was  made  the 
subject  of  an  interesting  address  given 
by  Dr.  J.  A.  Corry,  Principal,  at  the 
annual  dinner  meeting  of  the  Toronto 
alumnae  held  at  the  Granite  Club  on 
January  18.  Dr.  Corry  was  introduced 
by  Miss  Katharine  Elliott,  Arts  ’25,  presi¬ 
dent  of  the  Alumnae  Association,  and 
was  thanked  by  Mrs.  D.  G.  Geiger 
(Goldie  Bartels),  Arts  ’24.  The  con¬ 
vener  was  Miss  Lois  Greenleaf,  Arts  ’51. 

Broomball  Game  Ends 
Successful  Skating  Party 

Approximately  150  alumni  and  friends, 
including  children,  turned  out  for  the 
Kingston  skating  party  at  the  Jock  Harty 
Arena  on  January  28.  The  programme 
included  free-for-all  cateh-as-can  skat¬ 
ing,  races  for  the  youngsters,  and  a 
broomball  game  for  the  adults.  The 
latter  ended  when  Dr.  D.  W.  Keenley- 
side,  Arts  ’54,  Med.  ’56,  scored  the  only 


goal  of  the  game,  and  both  teams  grate¬ 
fully  headed  for  the  dressing-rom. 

In  charge  of  arrangements  were  F.  R. 
"Bud  Olilke,  Arts  ’49,  and  Keith 
Hawkins,  Sc.  ’55. 

Interior  Decorator  Addresses 
Kingston  Alumnae 

“Home  Decorating  Trends”  was  the 
subject  of  a  most  interesting  and  informa¬ 
tive  address  given  by  Mrs.  M.  M.  Fitz¬ 
patrick  at  the  meeting  of  the  Kingston 
alumnae  held  in  Ban  Righ  Hall  on 
February  6.  An  interior  decorator, 
known  professionally  as  Margann  Fitz¬ 
patrick,  the  speaker  stressed  the  value 
of  an  overall  plan  in  decorating. 

Mrs.  Fitzpatrick  was  introduced  by 
Mrs.  W.  S.  Brooke  (Clara  Farrell  Jack- 
son),  Arts  ’24.  She  was  thanked  by  Mrs. 
R.  D.  Bradfield  (Eva  Newell),  Arts  ’26. 

Hold  Sherry  Party 

The  Montreal  alumnae  held  a  success¬ 
ful  sherry  party  for  members  and  friends 
at  the  home  of  D.  W.  Campbell,  Sc.  42, 
and  Mrs.  Campbell  (Lois  Lester),  Arts 
’44,  on  February  10. 


.12 


The  Queen’s  Review 


John  R.  Matheson,  M.P. 

Speaks  To  Montreal  Alumni 

John  R.  Matheson,  Arts  ’40,  Member 
of  Parliament  for  the  riding  of  Leeds, 
was  the  guest  speaker  at  the  luncheon 
meeting  of  the  Montreal  alumni  branch 
held  in  La  Salle  Canadienne  of  the 
Windsor  Station,  December  12.  Mr. 
Matheson  gave  a  thumbnail  sketch  of 
his  fellow  parliamentarians  who  are 
Queen’s  graduates:  the  Hon.  j.  M.  Mac- 
donnell,  Arts  04,  LL.D.  41,  Toronto- 
Greenwood;  J.  M.  Forgie,  Arts  ’ll,  Ren¬ 
frew  North;  Dr.  W.  H.  McMillan,  Arts 
’14,  Med.  16,  Welland;  D.  M.  Fisher, 
Arts  ’53,  Port  Arthur. 

The  meeting  was  chaired  by  Dr.  j.  B. 
Stirling,  Chancellor  of  the  University. 
Mrs.  E.  I.  Holmes  (Wilhelmina  Nobes), 
Arts  ’24,  thanked  the  speaker. 

Reception  Held  At  New  York  Home 
Of  Dr.  And  Mrs.  J.  E.  Hammett 

A  reception  for  the  alumni  in  the  New 
York  area  was  held  at  the  home  of  Dr. 
John  E.  Hammett,  Med.  19,  LL.D.  ’61, 
and  Mrs.  Hammett,  21  East  90th  St.,  on 
November  29. 

During  the  business  portion  of  the 
meeting  the  following  slate  of  officers 
was  elected  for  the  ensuing  year:  honor¬ 
ary  president,  Dr.  Hammett;  president, 
E.  C.  Delahay,  Arts  ’49;  Directors  —  Dr. 
H.  B.  Geiger,  Med.  ’26,  Dr.  F.  H.  Sex- 
smith,  Arts  ’51,  Dr.  F.  D.  Newell,  Med. 
’46,  G.  P.  Taber,  Arts  ’49,  Com.  ’49,  Dr. 
A.  R.  Foley,  Arts  ’45,  Med.  ’47,  Dr.  J.  R. 
Emery,  Arts  ’25,  Med.  ’27,  F.  L.  LaQue, 
Sc.  ’27,  and  Dr.  A.  B.  Busman,  Arts  ’26, 
Med.  ’28. 

An  interesting  discussion  was  held  on 
the  role  the  New  York  Society  can  play 
in  promoting  the  interests  of  the  Alumni 
Association  and  of  the  University,  and 
many  useful  ideas  were  brought  for¬ 
ward. 


COMING  EVENTS 

March  24— Toronto  Alumnae.  Annual  Bridge 
Party,  Eaton’s  Georgian  Room. 

March  24— Kingston  Alumni  Splash  Party, 
Queen’s  Gymnasium. 


Hamilton  Alumnae  Hold 
Three  Successful  Meetings 

Mrs.  H.  F.  McKerracher  (Doreen 
Denyes),  Arts  ’46,  was  hostess  on 
November  2  when  R.  E.  Halward  of  the 
staff  of  the  Royal  Botanical  Gardens 
gave  an  illustrated  talk  on  ‘The  Plant¬ 
ing  and  Care  of  Trees  and  Shrubs.”  The 
past  president,  Mrs.  R.  IT.  Bissell 

(Marjory  Dowsley),  Arts  ’29,  reported 
on  her  visit  to  Queen’s  at  the  time  of  the 
installation  of  Dr.  J.  A.  Corry  as  Princi¬ 
pal  of  the  University.  Refreshments  were 
served  by  Mrs.  H.  J.  Taylor  (Anne 
Boyle),  Arts  ’51,  and  her  committee. 

#  $  # 

The  Hamilton  alumnae  visited  the 

beautiful  display  of  Christmas  decora¬ 
tions  presented  by  the  Women’s  Com¬ 
mittee  of  the  Royal  Botanical  Gardens, 
on  December  5,  in  the  Administration 
Building.  The  theme  of  the  display 

was  “The  Twelve  Days  of  Christmas.” 
The  president,  Mrs.  G.  H.  Stone  (Lola 
Honsberger),  Arts  48,  Com.  ’48,  was 
chairman  of  the  short  business  meeting 
held  afterwards  at  the  home  of  Mrs. 
A.  B.  McBurney  (Margaret  Currie), 
Arts  ’53.  Mrs.  T.  W.  Hoffman  (Joyce 
Woodside),  Arts  46,  and  her  com¬ 
mittee  served  coffee  and  Christmas 
cake. 

#  $  # 

Mrs.  D.  V.  Clarke  (Mary  Catharine 
Campbell),  Arts  ’54,  was  hostess  on 
January  8  when  Dr.  Hannah  Newcombe 
of  McMaster  University  spoke  on  “The 
United  Nations.”  Mrs.  A.  H.  MacMillan 
(Margaret  Davidson),  Arts  ’48,  con¬ 
vened  the  refreshments. 

It  was  announced  that  more  than 
$300  had  been  realized  from  the  sale 
of  tickets  for  the  alumnae  theatre  night 
held  in  October.  Appreciation  to  the 
alumni  was  expressed  for  their  support, 
without  which  it  would  not  be  possible 
to  award  the  annual  alumnae  scholar¬ 
ship. 


January-February,  1962 


13 


Adams— On  June  16,  1961,  at  the  Kingston 
General  Hospital,  to  Douglas  R.  Adams, 
Se.  ’58,  and  Mrs.  Adams,  a  son. 

Allin— On  November  15,  1961,  at  Grace 
Hospital,  Toronto,  to  Dr.  J.  D.  Allin  and  Mrs. 
Allin  (Marian  Carson),  Com.  ’51,  a  daughter 
(Margot  Jane). 

Annand— On  January  15,  at  the  Oshawa 
General  Hospital,  to  Bruce  Annand,  Sc.  ’40, 
and  Mrs.  Annand,  a  daughter. 

Beaumont— On  December  10,  1961,  to  H.  M. 
Beaumont,  Arts  ’54,  and  Mrs.  Beaumont,  of 
Calgary,  Alta.,  their  fourth  child,  a  son  (Sean 
Arthur  Roffey). 

Binks— On  May  27,  1961,  at  the  Oshawa 
Civic  Hospital,  to  Kenneth  Binks,  Arts  ’48,  and 
Mrs.  Binks,  a  daughter  (Martha). 

Blair— On  November  17,  1961,  in  Calgary, 
Alta.,  to  S.  Robert  Blair,  Sc.  ’51,  and  Mrs.  Blair, 
their  fourth  child,  a  son  (Martin  Bradford). 
Mr.  Blair  is  now  vice-president,  director  and 
manager  -of  the  Alberta  and  Southern  Gas 
Company  Limited,  Calgary. 

Brown— On  November  7,  1961,  to  Stuart  B. 
Brown,  Arts  ’54,  and  Mrs.  Brown,  of  Ottawa, 
an  adopted  son  (Matthew  Albert),  age  6 
months. 

Cheadle— On  January  13,  at  the  General 
and  Marine  Hospital,  Owen  Sound,  Ont.,  to 
Eric  B.  Cheadle,  Arts  ’53,  and  Mrs.  Cheadle 
(Audrey  Budgeon),  Arts  ’55,  a  son  (Bruce 
David),  brother  for  Norman,  Molly,  Dianne 
and  Susan. 

Cockfield— On  May  28,  1961,  at  Kingston 
General  Hospital,  to  Richard  W.  Cockfield, 
Sc.  ’57,  and  Mrs.  Cockfield,  a  son  (Michael 
Bruce). 

Coleman— On  January  3,  at  University 
Hospital,  Saskatoon,  to  Dr.  Leslie  C.  Coleman, 
Arts  49,  and  Mrs.  Coleman  (Bubs  Benger), 
Arts  ’51,  a  son  (Geoffrey  Benger),  brother  for 
Sheila. 

Coupland— On  December  30,  1961,  in 

Germany,  to  Dr.  D.  C.  T.  Coupland,  Med. 
’58,  and  Mrs.  Coupland  (Janet  Campbell), 
Arts  ’59,  a  son  (Douglas  Campbell). 

Cowper— On  October  18,  1961,  at  the 

Ottawa  Civic  Hospital,  to  Dave  Cowper, 


Se.  ’59,  and  Mrs.  Cowper  (Nancy  Walkinshaw), 
Arts  ’60,  a  daughter  (Barbara  Jean). 

Darling— On  November  13,  1961,  at  the 
General  Hospital,  Sudbury,  Ont.,  to  Mr.  Edgar 
L.  Darling  and  Mrs.  Darling  (Sheila  Mary 
MacMillan),  N.Sc.  ’60,  a  daughter  (Deborah 
Elizabeth). 

Davies— On  December  27,  1961,  at  the 

Kingston  General  Hospital,  to  Michael  R.  L. 
Davies,  Arts  ’60,  and  Mrs.  Davies,  a  son 
(Gregory  Arthur  Llewellyn). 

Fellows— On  October  28,  1961,  to  Dr. 

William  Fellows,  Med.  ’55,  and  Mrs.  Fellows 
(Carol  G.  Lindsay),  Arts  ’55,  of  Dearborn, 
Mich.,  a  son  (Lindsay  Craig). 

Fyfe— On  December  28,  1961,  at  the  King¬ 
ston  General  Hospital,  to  Dr.  Stewart  Fyfe, 
Arts  ’49,  and  Mrs.  Fyfe  (Jocelyn  Rutherford), 
Arts  ’56,  a  son. 

Gagnon— On  September  21,  1961,  at  the 
Catherine  Booth  Hospital,  Montreal,  to 
Laurence  Gagnon,  Arts  ’57,  and  Mrs.  Gag¬ 
non,  a  daughter  (Allison  Margaret),  a  sister 
for  David. 

Galasso— On  November  23,  1961,  at  the 
Hotel  Dieu  Hospital,  Kingston,  to  Pat  Galasso, 
Arts  and  P.H.E.  ’55,  and  Mrs.  Galasso  (Jan 
Elliott),  Arts  ’59,  P.H.E.  ’60,  a  daughter 
(Kari  Suzanne). 

Gastle— On  June  25,  1961,  at  the  Civic 
Hospital,  Peterborough,  to  Dr.  Hugh  E. 
Gastle,  Med.  ’45,  and  Mrs.  Gastle  (Jean  S. 
Munro),  Arts  ’42,  a  son  (James  Erwin). 

Gillies— On  November  21,  1961,  at  Univer¬ 
sity  Hospital,  Ann  Arbor,  Mich.,  to  Dr. 
Richard  R.  Gillies,  Med.  ’55,  and  Mrs.  Gillies 
(Ann  Crain),  Arts  ’54,  a  son  (Richard  Bruce). 

Green— On  November  3,  1961,  to  Dr.  John 
Green,  Med.  ’50,  and  Mrs.  Green  (Elizabeth 
Mohr),  Arts  ’49,  of  Ottawa,  a  daughter,  sister 
for  Carol  and  Gayle. 

Hall-On  March  26,  1961,  to  Dr.  L.  W. 
Hall,  Med.  ’57,  and  Mrs.  Hall,  of  Picton, 
Ont.,  their  third  son  (James  Gordon),  brother 
for  Donald  William  and  David  Duncan. 

Hercus— On  January  31,  at  Wellesley 
Hospital,  Toronto,  to  Barry  B.  Hercus,  Sc. 
’54,  and  Mrs.  Hercus  (Diane  Macpherson), 
Arts  54,  a  son,  brother  for  Alison  and  John. 

Horn— On  December  20,  1961,  at  the 

University  Hospital,  Augusta,  Georgia,  to  Dr. 
Andrew  Horn,  Med.  ’57,  and  Mrs.  Horn,  a 
daughter  (Alison  Jean),  sister  for  Nancy  and 
Fraser. 


14 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Hunter— On  November  10,  1961,  at  Kingston 
General  Hospital,  to  Robert  I).  Hunter,  Sc. 
’59,  and  Mrs.  Hunter,  a  son  (David  John). 

Inrig— At  the  Kingston  General  Hospital,  on 
January  22,  to  George  Inrig,  Arts  ’54,  and  Mrs. 
Inrig,  of  Lindsay,  Ont.,  a  daughter  (Helen 
Lorraine). 

Jackson— To  Dr.  W.  O.  Jackson,  Med.  ’50, 
and  Mrs.  Jackson,  of  Hamilton,  Ont.,  their 
first  child,  a  daughter  (Barbara  Ann),  first 
grandchild  for  John  Sanfield  Jackson,  Arts  15. 

Jempson— On  November  26,  at  Toronto 
General  Hospital,  to  Leslie  H.  Jempson, 
Sc.  ’57,  and  Mrs.  Jempson,  a  daughter  (Dianne 
Margaret). 

Jennings— On  November  25,  1961,  at  the 
Kingston  General  Hospital,  to  Dr.  Donald 
Jennings,  Med.  ’57,  and  Mrs.  Jennings  (Gail 
Richardson),  N.Sc.  ’57,  a  daughter  (Elizabeth 
Anne). 

Laing— On  December  16,  1961,  at  Kingston 
General  Hospital,  to  Dr.  A.  C.  Laing,  Arts 
’51,  and  Mrs.  Laing,  a  daughter. 

Lasnovich— On  December  26,  1961,  at 

Welland  County  General  Hospital,  to  Mr. 
John  Lasnovich  and  Mrs.  Lasnovich  (Cather¬ 
ine  Hamilton),  Arts  ’52,  their  sixth  child,  a 
daughter  (Margaret  Rose). 

McEwan— On  December  21,  1961,  to 

Thomas  A.  McEwan,  Com.  ’50  and  Mrs. 
McEwan,  of  Guelph,  Ont.,  an  adopted  son 
(Ian  Angus  Campbell). 

McEwen— On  May  23,  in  Wilmington, 
Delaware,  to  Dr.  G.  Dean  McEwen,  Med.  ’53, 
and  Mrs.  McEwen,  a  son. 

McGregor— On  October  20,  1961,  at  the 
Catherine  Booth  Hospital,  Montreal,  to 
Richard  K.  McGregor,  Sc.  ’54,  and  Mrs. 
McGregor  (Nancy  Waller),  N.Sc.  ’54,  a 
daughter  (Nora  Frances),  sister  for  David  and 
Douglas. 

MacLean— On  December  14,  1961,  at  the 
Marine  and  General  Hospital,  Owen  Sound, 
Ont.,  to  Dr.  Bruce  MacLean  and  Mrs.  Mac- 
Lean  (Jocelyn  Coyles),  Arts  ’48,  a  daughter. 

MacMillan— On  September  19,  1961,  at  the 
Branson  Hospital,  Toronto,  to  Bain  MacMillan, 
Arts  ’56,  and  Mrs.  MacMillan  (Marilyn  Cray- 
mer.  University  of  Toronto  ’58),  a  son  (James 
Bain). 

Mahood— On  December  30,  1961,  at  the 
Kingston  General  Hospital,  to  Dr.  James  H.  S. 
Mahood,  Arts  ’45,  Med.  ’48,  and  Mrs.  Mahood, 
a  son  (Robert  Perry). 

Matthews— On  December  19,  1961,  at 

Ottawa  Civic  Hospital,  to  Dr.  David  L. 
Matthews,  Sc.  ’49,  and  Mrs.  Matthews,  a 
daughter. 

Methot— On  December  27,  1961,  at 
Espanola  General  Hospital,  to  K.  A.  Methot, 
Sc.  ’56,  and  Mrs.  Methot,  a  daughter  (Mary 
Rosanne),  sister  for  Timmy  and  Tommy. 


Redfern— On  January  19,  at  Grace  Hospital, 
Ottawa,  to  John  Redfern,  Se.  ’58,  and  Mrs. 
Redfern,  their  third  son  (David  Scott). 

Rice— On  December  9,  1961,  at  the 
Montreal  General  Hospital,  to  Lesslie  G.  Rice, 
Com.  ’59,  and  Mrs.  Rice  (Ann  Keller),  Arts 
’58,  a  son  (Gregory  Lesslie). 

Richards— On  October  30,  1961,  at  Queens¬ 
way  Hospital,  Toronto,  to  Mr.  Charles  Karel 
Richards  (B.A.  McMaster  ’59),  and  Mrs. 
Richards  (Lois  Showman),  Arts  ’57,  a  second 
son  (David  Wallace).  Grandparents  are 
Wallace  H.  Showman,  Arts  ’30,  and  Mrs. 
Showman  (Eva  McMahon),  Arts  ’32,  of 
Ottawa. 

Spear— On  December  1,  1961,  at  the  King¬ 
ston  General  Hospital,  to  Dr.  Allan  Spear, 
Med.  ’60,  and  Mrs.  Spear,  a  daughter  (Kelly 
Irene). 

Stephens— On  October  18,  1961,  at  the 

Peterborough  Civic  Hospital,  to  Richard  E. 
Stephens,  Arts  ’59,  and  Mrs.  Stephens  (Arlene 
Clysdale),  Arts  ’59,  a  son  (David  Llewellyn). 

Summers— On  January  11,  at  Toronto 
General  Hospital,  to  C.  C.  Summers,  Com. 
’56,  and  Mrs.  Summers  (Audrey  Deyette), 
Arts  ’55,  a  daughter  (Linda  Margaret). 

Taylor— At  Chicago  Lying-In  Hospital,  on 
January  3,  to  Dr.  Edwin  W.  Taylor  and  Mrs. 
Taylor  (Heather  Logan),  Arts  ’48,  a  son 
(Stephen  William),  a  brother  for  Michael  and 
Jane. 

Thomas— On  January  18,  at  Ottawa  Civic 
Hospital,  to  Dr.  Gerald  C.  Thomas,  Med.  50, 
and  Mrs.  Thomas,  a  son. 

Valberg— On  November  27,  1961,  at  King¬ 
ston  General  Hospital,  to  Dr.  J.  D.  Valberg, 
Med.  ’57,  and  Mrs.  Valberg,  a  daughter,  sister 
for  Kimberley  Ann. 

Vosper— On  January  24,  at  Kingston  General 
Hospital,  to  George  Vosper,  Sc.  ’53,  and  Mrs. 
Vosper  (Velma  Johnston),  N.Sc.  ’50,  a  son 
(John  Henry),  brother  for  Martha,  Margaret 
and  Rebecca. 

Willoughby— On  December  16,  1961,  at 

Kingston  General  Hospital,  to  Robert  S. 
Willoughby,  Sc.  ’57,  and  Mrs.  Willoughby,  a 
son  (Stephen  Robert). 


APPOINTED  ADJUTANT-GENERAL 

Brigadier  W.  A.  B.  Anderson,  of  the 
Class  of  Arts  ’37,  recently  retired  as 
Commandant  of  the  Royal  Military 
College  at  Kingston,  and  was  appointed 
to  the  rank  of  major-general  and  adjutant- 
general  -of  the  Canadian  Army. 

Brigadier  Anderson  was  succeeded  as 
Commandant  by  Brigadier  George  H. 
Spencer,  .of  the  Class  of  Science  39. 


{anuary-February,  1962 


15 


Bamforth— On  November  11,  1961,  at  the 
residence  of  her  parents,  Glenealson  Farms, 
Peterborough,  Ont.,  Jane  Lake  Bamforth, 
Arts  *61,  to  Mr.  John  Quayle  Teare,  King¬ 
ston. 

Bell— On  November  26,  1961,  in  Metropoli¬ 
tan  United  Church,  London,  Ont.,  Ethel  A. 
Fleming  to  Robert  M.  Bell,  Sc.  53.  They 

are  living  at  383  Princess  Ave.,  London.  Dr. 
Robert  Ginn,  Sc.  ’53,  Timmins,  Ont.,  was 
best  man  and  Alan  D.  Bell,  Arts  48,  an 
usher. 

Briscoe— On  December  30,  1961,  in  Chalmers 
United  Church,  Kingston,  Dr.  Maureen  Phyllis 
Briscoe,  Med.  ’59,  to  Dr.  Keith  William 

Maxwell  (M.D.  McGill).  They  are  both 
resident  at  Vancouver  General  Hospital. 

Bruce— On  December  9,  1961,  in  St. 

Andrew’s  Presbyterian  Church,  Ottawa,  Janet 
Louise  Hanson  to  Lou  Alexander  Bruce,  Arts 
and  P.H.E.  ’56.  They  are  living  in  Ottawa. 

Colpitts— In  Lawrence  Park  Community 
Church,  Toronto,  in  July,  1961,  Elizabeth 
Jane  Colpitts,  N.Sc.  ’61,  to  Dr.  William  James 
Stuart  Rumball. 

Findlay— On  December  30,  1961,  in 

Manotick  United  Church,  Dorothy  Ellen 
Findlay,  Arts  ’57,  to  Mr.  Bliss  Carman 

Bickerton,  of  Kentville,  N.S. 

Freeze— Davis— On  December  22,  1961,  in 
Fourth  Avenue  Baptist  Church,  Ottawa, 
Donna  Dorraine  Davis,  Arts  ’62,  to  Roy  Allan 
Freeze,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living  at  1245 

Ridgemont  Ave.,  Ottawa  1. 

Gregory— On  May  20,  1961,  in  St.  John’s 
Anglican  Church,  Kingston,  Eleanor  Elizabeth 
Anne  Lacey  to  Sub-Lt.  James  Robert  Gregory, 
R.C.N.,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living  in  Halifax. 

Henderson— On  May  13,  1961,  Leith 

Henderson,  Arts  ’62,  to  Mr.  Peter  Ray  De 
Tracey.  They  are  living  at  45  Hargrave  St., 
Suite  11,  Winnipeg,  1,  Man. 

Hilborn— In  Holy  Trinity  Anglican  Church, 
Metcalfe,  Ont.,  Barbara  lone  Renwick,  to  Dr. 
David  John  Hilborn,  Med.  ’60. 

Jones— On  November  25,  in  St.  Leonard’s 
Anglican  Church,  Toronto,  Elizabeth  Merle 
McPherson  to  Harold  Eustace  Jones,  Sc.  ’49. 
They  are  living  in  Ottawa. 

Kostuik— In  November,  1961,  in  St.  James’ 
Chapel,  St.  Mary’s!  Cathedral,  Kingston, 
Donna  Jean  Martin  to  Stephen  Paul  Kostuik, 
Sc.  ’61,  son  of  John  Kostuik,  Sc.  34,  and  Mrs. 
Kostuik,  Toronto.  They  are  living  in  Virginia- 
town,  Ont. 

Langlotz— On  December  30,  1961,  in 

McLeod-Stewarton  United  Church,  Ottawa, 
Patricia  Lynn  Beach  to  Douglas  Crawford 
Langlotz,  Sc.  ’61. 


McCaw-On  July  29,  1961,  in  Long  Beach, 
Calif.,  Lynne  Beaulac  (B.A.  Stanford  ’61),  to 
Carl  R.  McCaw,  Sc.  ’58.  They  are  living  at 
262  Mariposa  Ave.,  Apt.  26,  Mountain  View, 
Calif.  Mr.  McCaw  is  doing  postgraduate  work 
at  Stanford  University. 

McCullough— In  Holy  Rosary  Church, 
Toronto,  Mary  Elizabeth  Knowlton  to  Law¬ 
rence  Russell  McCullough,  Sc.  ’59. 

McMahon— In  June,  1961,  in  the  Church  .of 
the  Redeemer,  Kingston,  in  June,  Martha  Anne 
Hindi  to  Michael  Ross  McMahon,  Sc.  ’64. 

Merklinger— On  December  31,  1961,  in 

Mount  Calgary  Lutheran  Church,  Ottawa, 
Anne  Elizabeth  Merklinger,  Arts  ’61,  to  Sub.- 
Lt.  David  Robison.  They  are  living  in 
Halifax. 

Robertson— Cook— In  October,  1961,  Kathe¬ 
rine  Cook,  N.Sc.  ’60,  to  William  L.  Robertson, 
Sc.  ’63. 

Rymerson— In  the  United  Church,  Blenheim, 
Ont.,  on  July  8,  1961,  Ruth  Ellen  Pegg  to 
Verle  Hiram  Rymers-on,  Arts  ’58,  principal 
of  Queensway  Public  School,  Ottawa.  Mrs. 
Rymerson,  who  is  a  graduate  of  London 
Teachers’  College,  is  on  the  staff  of  Manor 
Park  Public  School. 

Simmons— Dey— On  December  30,  1961,  in 
the  Church  of  the  Ascension,  Don  Mills,  Ont., 
Joan  Elizabeth  Dey,  Arts  ’61,  to  William 
Dwight  Simmons,  Sc.  ’61,  son  of  Dwight 
Simmons,  Sc.  ’32,  and  Mrs.  Simmons 
(Florence  Frost),  Arts  ’29.  They  are  living  in 
Regina  where  Mr.  Simmons  is  a  geologist  with 
Mobil  Oil  Company. 

Taillon— In  the  Cathedral  of  the  Immaculate 
Conception,  Kingston,  in  October,  Joan 
Marilyn  Taillon,  Arts  ’55,  to  Mr.  Albert 
Augustine  Canuel.  They  are  living  in  Ottawa. 

Thomson— On  July  1,  1961,  in  Calvin 

Presbyterian  Church,  North  Bay,  Ont.,  Joan 
C.  Thomson,  Arts  ’60,  to  Mr.  Leonard  Allan 
Bell. 

Toller— In  Timothy  Eaton  Memorial  Church, 
Toronto,  on  December  23,  1961,  Dorothy 

Ruth  Rundle  to  George  Owen  Toller,  Arts  ’49. 


•  •  •  •  • 


AN  APOLOGY 

In  the  November-December  issue  there 
appeared  an  announcement  of  the  wedding  of 
Miss  Antonia  Stephens,  Arts  ’60,  and  Mr. 
Lawrence  John  Faris,  Sc.  ’60.  Subsequently  it 
was  learned  that  the  item  was  completely 
erroneous.  The  news  was  published  in  good 
faith  and  the  editors  sincerely  regret  any 
embarrassment  that  may  have  been  caused  to 
Miss  Stephens  and  Mr.  Faris  and  extend  their 
sincere  apologies. 


16 


The  Queens  Review 


Wherrett— In  Boston,  Mass.,  recently, 
Katherine  Jean  Lopes,  of  Granby,  Que.,  to 
Dr.  Brian  Angus  Wherrett,  Med.  ’58. 

Wicklum— Johnston— On  December  30,  1961, 
Margaret  Wynn  Johnston,  Arts  ’62,  to  Michael 
Earle  Wicklum,  Arts  ’62.  They  are  teaching  in 
Ottawa. 

Yaclov— On  December  22,  1961,  in  Magis¬ 
trates’  Court,  Ottawa,  Meenatchi  Soobiah, 
Reg.  N.,  of  Ceylon,  to  Dr.  Daya  Ram  Yadov 
(India),  postgraduate  student  at  Queen’s 
University. 


Oeatfw 


Robert  M.  Cram,  B.Sc.  ’13,  former  assistant 
director  of  the  Economics  and  Research 
Branch  of  the  Department  of  Labour, 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  January  7. 

Austin  F.  Cross,  B.A.  ’23,  staff  writer  and 
columnist  for  the  Ottawa  “Citizen,”  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  December  24,  1961. 

Dr.  Joseph  Samuel  Delaney,  M.D.,C.M. 
’37,  physician,  Flushing,  N.Y.,  November  3, 
1961. 

Rev.  James  Allister  Donnell,  M.A.  02, 
retired  United  Church  minister,  Toronto,  Ont., 
January  14.  Allan  Donnell,  Arts  ’09,  Almonte, 
Ont.,  is  a  brother. 

John  B.  Dunkley,  B.Sc.  TO,  retired  civil 
engineer,  Carmel  Valley,  California,  in 
January.  Major  Albert  Wesley  Dunkley,  Arts 
’99,  is  a  brother. 

Dr.  William  John  Earle,  M.D.,C.M.  ’35, 
formerly  on  the  staff  of  the  Ontario  Hospital 
at  Whitby,  at  Smiths  Falls,  Ont.,  January  13. 

E.  Arthur  Filmer,  B.Sc.  ’25,  metallurgical 
engineer,  Timmins,  Ont.,  December  4,  1961. 

K.  V.  Gardner,  Science  07,  Grafton,  Ont., 
during  the  summer  of  1961. 

Miss  M.  Helen  Gerrie,  B.A.  '25,  high 
school  teacher,  Durham,  Ont.,  December  8, 
1961. 

Miss  Edna  Griffith,  B.A.  ’96,  missionary  in 
China  for  many  years,  at  Toronto,  Ont., 
December  23,  1961. 

James  Harold  Halliday,  B.Sc.,  ’23,  plant 
engineer,  General  Motors,  Oshawa,  Ont., 
January  2. 

John  Arthur  Hanna,  B.Sc.  ’22,  manager  of 
operations,  Bathurst  Pulp  and  Paper  Company, 
Bathurst,  N.B.,  December  10,  1961. 

Mrs.  H.  W.  Harkness  (Eva  Maude  Brown 
lee),  B.A.  T3,  Kingston,  Ont.,  December  26, 
1961.  Her  husband  is  Dr.  H.  W.  Harkness, 
Sc.  T2,  Arts  T5,  and  H.  P.  Harkness,  Sc.  ’50, 
is  a  son. 

Clifford  Wellington  Healy,  B.Com.  ’27, 
Leominster,  Mass.,  October  23,  1961. 


Dr.  Kenneth  Keill,  B.A.  T9,  M.D.,C.M.  ’22, 
director  of  Willard  State  Hospital  since  1941, 
at  Willard,  N.Y.,  January  7.  L.  G.  Keill,  Arts 
T4,  is  a  brother. 

Dr.  Wilson  Henry  Lloyd,  M.B.  ’16, 
M.D.,C.M.  T8,  retired,  at  Belleville,  Ont.  Dr. 
H.  H.  Lloyd,  Med.  ’43,  is  a  son. 

Dr.  James  Harold  Lochead,  M.D.,C.M. 
’23,  physician,  Lansdowne,  Ont.,  December  28, 
1961. 

Rev.  John  Malcolm  MacDonald,  B.A.  ’03, 
retired  United  Church  clergyman,  Toronto, 
Ont.  January  6. 

Dr.  Findlay  McLennan,  M.D.,C.M.  ’20, 

physician,  Ochre  River,  Man.,  December  24, 
1961. 

Dr.  Timothy  William  McParland,  M.D.,C.M. 
’39,  Bound  Brook,  N.J.,  January  2. 

Glenn  Lawson  McRory,  B.Sc.  ’23,  on  the 
staff  of  the  New  Jersey  Zinc  Co.,  Pittsburgh, 
Pa.,  December  15,  1961. 


REV.  DR.  H.  A.  KENT 


Rev.  Dr.  H.  A.  Kent,  M.A.  (Dalhousie),  D.D. 
(Presbyterian  College,  Montreal),  a  founder 
and  leading  theologian  of  the  United  Church 
of  Canada,  at  Kingston,  Ont.,  January  4.  Dr. 
Kent  was  a  former  principal  of  Queen’s 
Theological  College.  Chaplain  in  the  Canadian 
Army  in  both  World  Wars,  in  the  second  one 
he  was  senior  chaplain  of  Canada  s  first 
division  in  England.  Dr.  John  H.  Kent,  Arts 
’30,  Dr.  James  Kent,  Arts  ’33,  Allan  Kent, 
Arts  ’36,  and  Douglas  Kent,  Sc.  ’36,  are  sons, 
and  Mrs.  W.  J.  Megill  (Doris  Kent),  Arts  ’32, 
and  Mrs.  D.  B.  Toland  (Edith  Kent),  Arts 
’47,  are  daughters.  His  wife  also  survives. 


January-February,  1962 


17 


Dr.  Albert  A.  Metcalfe,  M.D.  ’96,  physician, 
Almonte,  Out.,  February  1,  Dr.  Metcalfe  had 
been  fifteenth  on  the  seniority  list  of  living 
Queen’s  graduates. 

Dr.  Charles  T.  C.  Nurse,  M.D.  08,  physician 
for  fifty-three  years,  at  Sharon  Hill,  Pa., 
January  3. 

Howard  Chisholm  Pocock,  B.A.  ’39, 

principal  of  Connaught  Public  School,  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  January  7. 

Joseph  Godfrey  Schaeffer,  B.Sc.,  ’23, 

M.A.Sc.  (Toronto  ’47),  Division  of  Sanitation, 
Department  of  Public  Health,  Regina,  Sask., 
August  8,  1961. 

Mrs.  Keith  Scott  (Irene  Bailey),  B.A.  ’33, 
Elmvale,  Ont.,  July  26,  1961. 

Dr.  Cecil  David  Wallace,  M.D.  ’31,  Rich¬ 
mond,  Ont.,  January  21.  Miss  Elizabeth 
Wallace,  D.N.Sc.  ’61,  is  a  daughter. 

Dr.  Harry  Wishart  Whytock,  B.A.  13, 

M. B.  ’15,  M.D.,C.M.  ’20,  eye,  ear,  nose  and 
throat  specialist,  Niagara  Falls,  Ont.,  January 
21.  Mrs.  J.  D.  Crothers  (Margaret  Whytock), 

N. Sc.  ’51,  and  Mrs.  R.  T.  G.  Milne  (Barbara 
Whytock),  Arts  ’50,  are  daughters. 

Dr.  James  Gordon  Wright,  M.B.  14,  M.D. 

15,  Regina,  Sask.,  September  27,  1961. 


1890-1909 


Rev.  C.  J.  L.  Bates,  Arts  ’01  (LL.D.  Kwansei 
Gakuin  ’59),  retired  missionary  from  Japan, 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  wife  on 
January  21  at  her  home  on  Royal  York  Road, 
Toronto.  She  was  formerly  Harriet  Edna 
Philp. 

Mrs.  Robson  Black  (Frances  Mills),  Arts 
07,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  her  husband 
on  December  30.  He  was  public  relations 
consultant  and  president  emeritus  of  the 
Canadian  Forestry  Association. 

Thomas  Kennedy,  Arts  ’99,  formerly  of 
Islington,  Ont.,  is  now  living  at  7  Bevan 
Heights,  Niagara  Falls,  Ont. 

Dr.  Charles  McPherson,  Med.  ’96,  dean  of 
the  medical  profession  of  Prescott,  Ont.  was 
selected  citizen  of  the  year  at  the  annual 
meeting;  of  the  Prescott  Chamber  of  Com- 
merce.  The  award  was  made  for  outstanding 
service  during  his  sixty-five  years  as  practising 
physician  in  his  native  town. 

1910-1919 

C.  C.  Calvin,  Arts  T4,  partner  in  the  law 
firm  of  Fasken,  Robertson,  Aitchison,  Pickup 
and  Calvin,  Toronto,  has  been  elected  chair¬ 
man  of  the  board  of  Canada  Permanent 
Toronto  General  Trust  Company. 


Dr.  Robert  A.  Dowd,  Med.  ’16,  Osgoode, 
Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  mother, 
Mrs.  Hamilton  Stewart  Dowd,  who  died  on 
November  21  in  Ottawa  at  the  age  of  ninety- 
four. 

Rev.  J.  D.  McCrae,  Arts  ’12,  Theol.  ’16,  of 
Chalmers  United  Church,  Ottawa,  was 
appointed  secretary  of  the  United  Church 
Montreal  and  Ottawa  Conference  at  its 
thirty-seventh  annual  meeting  last  June. 

Prof.  A.  C.  Malloch,  Sc.  ’21,  has  retired 
after  fifteen  years’  service  in  the  Department 
of  Agricultural  Engineering,  Macdonald 
College,  Ste.  Anne  de  Bellevue,  Que. 

Keith  Robinson,  Arts  13,  Sc.  15,  Montreal, 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  sister,  Elsie 
Evelyn  Robinson,  Kingston,  on  January  25. 

Albert  Sullivan,  Arts  ’12,  for  many  years 
with  the  Department  of  Education  in 
Victoria,  B.C.,  is  now  living  in  Toronto, 
where  his  address  is  49  Moccasin  Trail,  Don 
Mills,  Ont. 

The  Rev.  Dr.  Kenneth  E.  Taylor,  Arts  ’18 
and  ’20  (D.D.  Huron  College  and  Anglican 
Theological  College  of  B.C.)  and  the  Rev.  Dr. 
R.  S.  Rayson,  Arts  ’17  (D.D.  Anglican  Theo¬ 
logical  College  of  B.C.  and  Trinity  College, 
Toronto),  were  made  canons  of  St.  Paul’s 
Cathedral,  London,  Ont.,  on  December  18  by 
the  Bishop  of  Huron.  Canon  Taylor  is  rector 
of  St.  George’s  Church,  Goderich,  and  Canon 
Rayson  is  principal  of  Canterbury  College, 
Windsor. 

Dr.  Charlotte  Whitton,  Arts  17,  LL.D.  ’41, 
Mayor  of  Ottawa,  has  been  chosen  Canada’s 
Woman  of  the  Year  for  the  fifth  time. 

Pearl  Whitton,  Arts  ’ll,  has  been  retired 
since  1942  and  is  living  at  190  Colin  Ave., 
Toronto  7.  She  taught  languages  and  history 
for  many  years  in  Ontario  high  schools  and 
collegiate  institutes.  In  1936  she  took  special 
library  courses  at  Columbia  University  and 
was  later  librarian  in  hospital  nursing  schools 
and  government  libraries  in  Toronto.  During 
World  War  II  she  spent  two  years  at  the 
censorship  branch  of  the  Postal  Department 
in  Ottawa. 

1920-1929 

Myrtle  Adams,  Arts  ’25,  teaches  in  York 
Memorial  Collegiate  Institute,  Toronto. 

Rev.  J.  M.  Allan,  Theol.  ’23,  pastor  of 
Lakeshore  Drive  United  Church,  Morrisburg, 
Ont.,  for  the  past  ten  years,  retired  in  Novem¬ 
ber.  He  is  living  in  Beamsville,  Ont. 

E.  H.  Bronson,  Sc.  ’24,  has  been  appointed 
chief  engineer  of  Barber-Greene  Canada 
Limited.  For  the  past  sixteen  years  he  has 
been  head  of  his  own  consulting  firm  where 
much  of  the  work  has  been  in  mine,  mill  and 
aggregate  plant  installations. 

Herman  Browne,  Com.  ’23,  early  in  January 
became  president  of  Canada’s  Moore  Corpora- 


18 


The  Queen’s  Review 


tion,  the  continent’s  biggest  manufacturer  of 
business  forms,  with  operations  in  Canada, 
the  U.S.  and  Mexico.  Mr.  Moore  joined  the 
company  in  1925. 

T.  R.  Foster,  Com.  27,  is  with  the  Depart¬ 
ment  of  National  Defence  as  a  school  principal 
in  Marville,  France,  attached  to  1  Wing, 
R.C.A.F. 

James  A.  Hamilton,  Arts  27,  is  now  presi¬ 
dent  and  chief  executive  officer  of  the  Wyatt 
Company,  an  internationally  known  firm  of 
actuaries  and  employee-benefit  consultants 
with  offices  in  Toronto  and  Ottawa  as  well  as 
in  the  United  States.  Mr.  Hamilton  is  in  the 
Washington  office. 

J.  C.  Ingram,  Arts  ’28,  who  joined  the  Indus¬ 
trial  Development  Bank  in  1945,  has  been 
appointed  supervisor  of  the  regional  office  in 
Winnipeg. 

Miss  Minnie  Lenz,  Arts  24,  has  been 
bereaved  by  the  death  of  her  sister,  Jessie 
Lenz,  on  January  1. 

G.  M.  Minard,  Sc.  ’28,  of  Kimberly-Clark 
Canada  Limited,  has  been  elected  senior  vice- 
president  in  charge  of  the  newly  created 
industrial  division.  He  will  be  responsible  for 
all  operations  and  sales  of  pulp  and  news¬ 
print. 

Dr.  D.  C.  Rose,  Sc.  ’23  (Ph.D.  Cambridge), 
associate  director,  Division  of  Pure  Physics, 
National  Research  Council,  is  assisting  Dr.  W. 
E.  Van  Steenburg,  director-general  of 
scientific  services  of  the  federal  Department 
of  Mines  and  Technical  Surveys,  in  his  work 
of  co-ordinating  the  Upper  Mantle  Project,  the 
continent-spanning  Canadian  attempt  to  study 
the  interior  of  the  earth. 

Dr.  T.  C.  Shore,  Arts  ’26  (Ph.D.  Harvard), 
is  a  United  Nations  Officer  in  New  York.  His 
address  is  United  Nations,  P.O.  Box  20,  Grand 
Central  Post  Office,  New  York  17. 

J.  R.  Traves,  Sc.  ’26,  of  the  Bell  Telephone 
Company  of  Canada,  has  been  appointed  vice- 
president  and  general  manager,  Eastern  Area. 

Herman  Voaden,  Arts  ’24,  is  on  sabbatical 
leave  from  his  teaching  duties  in  Toronto  and 
is  in  Europe  for  a  year. 

Dr.  R.  Perry  Walker,  Med.  ’23,  Brockville, 
Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  wife, 
formerly  Helen  Burchill,  on  June  18,  1961. 

Most  Rev.  W.  L.  Wright,  Arts  ’26,  Arch¬ 
bishop  of  Algoma,  was  a  member  of  the 
central  committee  of  the  World  Council  of 
Churches  at  New  Delhi, India. 

1930-1939 

T.  J.  Allen,  Arts  ’36,  associate  editorial  page 
editor  of  the  “Toronto  Star”,  contributed  a 
special  feature  article  to  that  paper  recently 
on  the  Canadian  poet,  Archibald  Lampman, 
entitled:  “Lampman,  One  of  our  Unsung”.  Mr. 


RECEIVES  AWARD 

Dr.  Charles  E.  Lyght,  right,  receives  the 
“Distinguished  Service  Award”  of  the  Ameri¬ 
can  Medical  Writers’  Association  from  Dr. 
Theodore  Van  Dellen,  Association  president. 
A  member  of  the  Class  of  Medicine  ’26,  Dr. 
Lyght  is  director  of  medical  publications  of 
the  Merck  Sharp  &  Dohme  Research  Labs. 


Allen  grew  up  in  Peterborough  and  so  is 
familiar  with  the  countryside  of  Lampmar’s 
boyhood. 

Thomas  Andre,  Arts  ’36,  Com.  ’38,  and 
Kenneth  Andre,  Sc.  ’37,  Kingston,  were 
bereaved  by  the  death  of  their  mother,  Mrs. 
Sarah  Louise  Bailey  Andre,  on  January  2. 

Dr.  Edmund  G.  Berry,  Arts  ’36  (Ph.D. 
Chicago  ’40),  was  appointed  head  of  the 
Classics  Department  at  the  University  of 
Manitoba  in  September,  1961.  His  book 
“Emerson’s  Plutarch,”  was  published  by 
Harvard  University  Press  in  April,  1961. 

Major  Herbert  Brown,  Sc.  ’34,  recently 
retired  from  the  army  and  is  now  living  in 
Kingston.  He  is  on  the  staff  of  the  School  of 
Business  at  Queen’s  as  executive  assistant. 

Mrs.  Janies  M.  Byrne  (Mary  Hudgin),  Arts 
’33,  was  bereaved  by  the  sudden  death  of  her 
husband,  Lt.  Col.  Byrne,  at  his  home  in 
Ottawa,  on  November  23. 

D.  G.  Caldwell,  Com.  ’32,  is  vice-president 
of  Standard  Brands  Limited,  Montreal. 

Dr.  W.  E.  Collins,  Med.  ’38,  has  been 
appointed  chief  of  the  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital’s 
Department  of  Urology  and  head  of  the 
University  of  Ottawa’s  sub-department  of 
urology,  with  the  rank  of  associate  professor. 


January-February,  1962 


19 


Louis  Couillard,  Com.  ’38,  former  Canadian 
Ambassador  to  Venezuela,  has  been  appointed 
Ambassador  to  Norway. 

W.  G.  Cunningham,  Q.C.,  Arts  ’39,  has 
been  elected  president  of  the  Frontenac  Bar 
Association.  J.  E.  Sampson,  Arts  ’42,  is  vice- 
president  and  P.  G.  D.  Swan,  Arts  55, 
honorary  secretary-treasurer. 

Robert  A.  Davis,  Com.  ’37,  Toronto,  and 
Mrs.  R.  W.  MacLean  (Margaret  Davis),  Arts 
’37,  Ottawa,  were  bereaved  by  the  death  of 
their  father,  Mr.  Robert  James  Davis,  at 
Brockville,  Ont.,  on  November  28. 

Fanklin  Dobson,  Sc.  ’32,  Corona  del  Mar, 
Calif.,  and  John  Dobson,  Sc.  ’40,  Port  Credit, 
Ont.,  were  bereaved  by  the  death  of  their 
father,  Rev.  Perry  Silas  Dobson,  president  and 
former  principal  of  Alma  College,  St.  Thomas, 
Ont.,  on  January  9. 

Irvin  Gertsman,  Arts  ’37,  is  production 
manager  for  Standard  Sample  Card  Company, 
Montreal,  Que. 

Dr.  J.  D.  Hermann,  Med.  ’34,  head  of  a 
Canadian  medical  team  to  assist  the  Malayan 
Ministry  of  Health  and  Social  Welfare,  has 
arrived  in  Malaya.  Dr.  Hermann,  until 
recently  chief  surgeon  of  the  Ottawa  Civic 
Hospital  and  professor  of  clinical  surgery  at 
the  University  of  Ottawa,  will  be  posted  to 
the  short-staffed  general  hospital  in  Penang, 
Northern  Malaya.  The  team  is  paid  by  the 
Canadian  Government  under  the  Colombo 
Plan  and  it  is  expected  that  the  mission  will 
last  five  years.  Dr.  Claude  Vipond,  Med.  44, 
Oshawa,  is  a  member  of  the  team. 

John  Kostuik,  Sc.  ’34,  has  been  appointed 
a  vice-president  of  Denison  Mines  Limited. 
He  joined  the  company  in  1955  as  mine 
manager  and  in  March,  1956,  was  appointed 
general  manager,  which  position  he  still  holds. 

Mae  Locklin,  Arts  ’31,  retired  from  the  staff 
of  Danforth  Technical  School,  Toronto,  in 
June,  1960.  A  permanent  injury  resulting 
from  a  fall  at  the  school  in  March,  1959,  made 
retirement  necessary.  Miss  Locklin  lives  at 
2401  Queen  St.  E.  Apt.  11,  Toronto  13. 

Charles  E.  McGaughey,  Arts  ’38,  has  been 
appointed  Canadian  High  Commissioner  to 
Malaya.  He  will  also  serve  as  Canadian 
Ambassador  to  Burma  and  Thailand.  Since 
1958  Mr.  McGaughey  has  been  chief  of  the 
personnel  division  .of  the  Department  of 
External  Affairs  in  Ottawa. 

R.  C.  McNeil,  Com.  ’31,  has  been  appointed 
commercial  manager  for  Canadian  Electrical 
Manufacturers  Association.  He  was  previously 
commercial  assistant. 

Major  General  W.  J.  Megill,  Sc.  ’32,  who 
retired  from  the  army  in  1959,  and  his  wife, 
formerly  Doris  Kent,  Arts  ’32,  are  living  at 
166  Clemow  Ave.,  Ottawa.  Major  General 
Megill  is  now  executive  secretary  of  the 
Royal  Canadian  Geographical  Society  and 


Editor  of  the  Canadian  Geographical  Journal. 
His  son,  Cadet  William  Megill,  was  recently 
chosen  as  one  of  Ontario’s  two  Rhodes  Scholars 
for  1961. 

Prof.  H.  R.  Rice,  Sc.  ’31,  Toronto,  was 
bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  wife,  the  former 
Jean  Macdonald  Tannahill,  Reg.N.,  on 
December  1. 

A.  S.  Robb,  Sc.  ’36,  has  been  elected  aider- 
man  for  the  City  of  Belleville,  Ont. 

E.  M.  Squires,  Com.  ’32,  of  Confederation 
Life  Association,  has  been  appointed  agency 
vice-president  for  the  United  States.  During 
his  twenty-eight  years  with  Confederation  Life 
Mr.  Squires  has  served  extensively  in  Canada 
and  the  United  States,  since  1956  as  Director 
of  Agencies. 

Group  Captain  Harold  E.  Walker,  Sc.  ’34, 
has  retired  from  the  R.C.A.F.  He  has  been 
Director  of  Personnel  Planning  at  R.C.A.F. 
Headquarters,  Ottawa  since  1957  and  before 
that  was  Air  Attache  at  Stockholm,  Sweden. 
He  joined  the  Air  Force  in  1935. 

Ronald  L.  Way,  Arts  ’35,  and  his  wife,  were 
honoured  recently  during  a  meeting  of  City 
Council  in  Kingston  when  their  names  were 
inscribed  in  the  City’s  Book  of  Honourable 
Aehievment  for  the  work  they  have  done  in 
restoring  Old  Fort  Henry  and  in  developing 
Upper  Canada  Village,  near  Morrisburg.  A 
plaque  was  also  presented  to  them  by  the 
Mayor. 

Dr.  J.  C.  Whyte,  Med.  ’30,  has  been 
appointed  chief  of  the  Department  of 
Obstetrics  at  the  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital  and 
promoted  by  the  University  of  Ottawa  to 
professor  of  Obstetrics  and  Gynaecology. 

1940-1949 

J.  Bruce  Annand,  Sc.  ’40,  formerly  assistant 
general  manager,  Oshawa  Public  Utilities 
Commission,  was  recently  promoted  to 
manager. 

Stewart  E.  Armstrong,  Arts  ’46,  at  present 
superintendent  of  the  Ontario  School  for  the 
Blind  in  Brantford,  Ont.,  was  awarded  the 
degree  of  Master  of  Education  by  the  Univer¬ 
sity  of  Toronto  last  June. 

L.  L.  Begley,  Arts  ’45,  is  separate  school 
inspector  in  Brantford,  Ont. 

Dr.  P.  M.  Bird,  Sc.  ’49,  has  been  appointed 
Chief  of  the  Radiation  Protection  Division,  : 
Department  of  National  Health  and  Welfare. 
Dr.  Bird  has  been  with  the  Department  since 
1950  except  for  a  period  of  educational  leave 
from  1954  to  1957  when  he  took  his  Ph.D. 
at  Leeds  University,  England. 

Diana  Blake,  Arts  ’46,  Kingston,  Major  W. 
E.  Blake,  Sc.  ’42,  and  ’47,  London,  England, 
and  Major  C.  H.  Blake,  Sc.  ’48,  Chilliwack, 
B.C.,  were  bereaved  by  the  death  of  their 

J 

mother,  Mrs.  W.  H.  Blake,  in  Kingston,  on 
January  9. 


.20 


The 


ns  Review 


HAMILTON  ALUMNI  HOLD  DANCE 


The  Hamilton  alumni  branch  recently  held  a  dance  at  the  Brant  Inn.  Among  those  who 
turned  out  were:  left  to  right,  W.  A.  Darby,  president,  Mrs.  Peter  Salari,  Mr.  Salari,  and 
Mrs.  Darby.  This  event  proved  to  be  one  of  the  most  popular  of  the  year’s  programmes. 


L.  A.  Borth,  Sc.  48V2  (M.A.Sc.  Toronto), 
has  been  appointed  engineering  manager  of 
Litton  Systems  (Canada)  Limited,  Toronto. 

G.  K.  Bouey,  Arts  ’48,  has  been  appointed 
chief  of  research  for  the  Bank  of  Canada.  He 
joined  the  Central  Bank  in  1948  and  has  been 
deputy  chief  of  research  since  1956. 

Col.  A.  L.  Brady,  Arts  ’40,  will  be  appointed 
military  attache  to  Turkey.  He  recently  left 
the  post  of  Provost  Marshal  of  the  Army  and 
will  attend  the  Tri-Service  Language  School 
in  Ottawa  before  going  to  Turkey  in  July. 

Lome  S.  Brown,  Arts  ’41,  is  second  vice- 
president  of  Colonial  Life  Insurance  Com¬ 
pany,  New  York.  He  lives  at  17  Old  Oak 
Dr*vT,,  Summit,  N.J. 

R.  W.  Burton,  Com.  ’41,  is  personnel 
manager  for  Parke,  Davis  and  Company 
Limited,  Brockville,  Ont. 

Dr.  W.  M.  Byers,  Med.  ’41,  practises  in 
Winchester,  Ont. 

R.  M.  Callum,  Com.  ’41,  is  comptroller  for 
Saskatchewan  Steel  Fabricators,  Regina. 

J.  H.  Caskey,  Arts  ’41,  is  principal  of  the 
Norwood  District  High  School. 

G.  M.  Casselman,  Sc.  ’40,  is  chief  engineer 
for  R.  F.  Fry  and  Associates,  Aurora,  Ont. 

Charles  J.  Chandler,  Arts  ’41,  manager  of 
the  MacLaren  Advertising  Company’s 
Montreal  office  for  the  past  five  years,  has 
been  appointed  to  the  Toronto  office  to 
assume  a  new  post  of  assistant  general 
manager  —  account  management. 

A.  T.  Davidson,  Arts  ’48  (M.A.  Toronto), 
director  of  resources  division  of  Northern 
Affairs  Department’s  Northern  Administration 
Branch  since  1958,  has  been  appointed  to 

January-February,  1962 


head  up  the  federal  government’s  Agricultural 
Rehabilitation  and  Development  Act.  The 
legislation  is  designed  to  increase  farm  income 
and  sets  the  stage  for  schemes  to  convert 
marginal  farmland  to  more  productive  areas. 

C.  E.  DeAthe,  Com.  ’49,  has  been  appointed 
executive  assistant  in  the  general  manager’s 
office  of  the  Industrial  Development  Bank. 
He  has  been  administrative  assistant  in  the 
general  manager’s  office,  Montreal,  since 
1959. 

A.  F.  Devolin,  Arts  ’41,  is  principal  of 
General  Brock  Public  School,  Scarborough, 
Ont. 

Mary  Elizabeth  Elliott,  Arts  ’47,  is  in  the 
plant  research  division  of  the  Department  of 
Agriculture,  Ottawa. 

R.  D.  Fardell,  Sc.  ’49,  and  his  family  left 
Toronto  recently  to  live  in  Halifax  where  Mr. 
Fardell  has  been  appointed  general  sales 
manager  in  the  Maritime  Provinces  for  Imperial 
Oil  Limited. 

Major  J.  E.  Forrester,  Arts  ’48,  senior  staff 
officer  at  Eastern  Ontario  Area  Headquarters, 
Kingston,  since  1957,  has  been  posted  to  the 
directorate  of  military  training  in  Ottawa. 

Anne  Foster,  Arts  ’49,  is  now  Supervisor  of 
the  Etobicoke  branch  of  the  Neighbourhood 
Workers. 

Dr.  Stewart  Fyfe,  Arts  ’49  (Ph.D.  Man¬ 
chester),  assistant  professor  of  political  and 
economic  science  at  Queen’s,  has  been  elected 
president  of  the  Art  Collection  Society  of 
Kingston. 

Mrs.  Antonio  R.  Gualtieri  (Peggy  Nixon), 
Arts  ’45,  is  living  in  Ste.  Adele-en-Haut,  Que., 
where  her  husband  is  minister  of  the  United 
Church. 


21 


ALUMNI  PROFESSIONAL  DIRECTORY 


GOWLING  MacTAVISH,  OSBORNE  Bt  HENDERSON 

88  METCALFE  STREET,  OTTAWA  4.  ONTARIO 
BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 

Patents,  Trade  Marks  and  Copyrights 

Counsel — Leonard  W.  Brockington,  Q.C.,  LL.D.;  Bernard  M.  Alexandor,  Q.C. 


E.  GORDON  GOWLING,  Q.C. 
JOHIN  C.  OSBORNE,  Q.C. 
CHARLES  F.  SCOTT 
DAVID  WATSON 
NORMAN  R.  SHAPIRO 
JOHN  D.  RICHARD 


FREDERICK  G.  AUBREY 
JOHN  I.  BUTLER 
G.  RONALD  BELL 
STANLEY  E.  JOHNSON 


DUNCAN  K.  MACTAVISH,  Q.C. 
GORDON  F.  HENDERSON,  Q.C. 
KEITH  E.  EATON 
E.  PETER  NEWCOMBE 
JOSEPH  H.  KOINST 
ROBERT  CHEVRIER 


ROBERT  M.  FOWLER,  LL.D. 

RONALD  C.  MERRIAM,  Q.C. 
GEORGE  PERLEY-ROBERTSON,  Q.C. 
R.  G.  MCCLENAHAN 
ROSS  W.  CLEARY 
JOHN  F.  VARCOE 


PATENT-TRADE  MARK  DEPARTMENT 


ARTHUR  POOLE 
MAURICE  A.  MOFFAT 
ANTHONY  J.  GRAHAM 
ELI  J.  MCKHOOL,  JR. 


PETER  J.  ARMSTRONG 
MARTIN  J.  MARCUS 
HAROLD  C.  BAKER 
NELSON  M.  THURM 


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BARRISTERS  St  SOLICITORS 

lOO  Ouellette  Ave.  Windsor,  Ont. 

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PATENT  AND  TRADE  MARK  AGENTS 

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H.  STEER,  Q. 

C. 

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F 

P.  LAYTON, 

Q.C. 

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P. 

L.  P.  MACDONNELL 

J. 

D.  PARK 

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G 

A  C  STFER 

T. 

MAYSON 

A  E  HEWITT 

J. 

M.  CAMERON 

L. 

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AGNES  Y  FLEMING 

J 

M  HATTERSLEY 

P. 

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THE  MILNER  BUILDING,  10040 —  104TH  STREET,  EDMONTON,  CANADA 
ANGLO-AMERICAN  BUILDNG,  CALGARY,  CANADA 


H.  J.  Herbst,  Sc.  ’48,  and  Mrs.  Herbst 
(Gwen  Morton),  Arts  ’42,  are  living  in  St. 
Louis,  Mo.,  where  Mr.  Herbst  is  metallurgist 
for  Monsanto  Chemical  Company  and  Mrs. 
Herbst  is  teaching  English  in  a  junior  high 
school. 

Mrs.  Charles  Hulse  (Margaret  Huband),  Arts 
’41  (M.A.  Ottawa  University),  is  living  at  315 
McLeod  St.,  Ottawa.  She  spends  the  winters 
in  Florida. 

Norman  H.  E.  Hunter,  Arts  ’41,  is  port 
appraiser  in  Kingston  for  the  customs  and 
excise  division,  Department  of  National 
Revenue. 

Dr.  Charles  Hyndman,  Med.  ’41,  is  director 
of  the  radiology  department  at  the  Royal 
Alexandra  Hospital  in  Edmonton. 

Eleanor  Kidd,  Arts  ’41,  is  with  the  Defence 
Research  Roard  in  Ottawa,  where  she  is  head, 
staff  duties  section,  Directorate  of  General 
Services. 

Dr.  G.  Kilmer,  Com.  ’44,  Arts  ’49,  vice¬ 
principal  of  Pauline  Johnson  Collegiate  and 
Vocational  Institute,  Brantford,  has  been 
elected  president  of  the  Ontario  Secondary 
School  Teachers’  Federation. 

C.  R.  Langdon,  Arts  ’45,  of  the  Aluminum 
Company  of  Canada  Limited,  has  been  trans¬ 
ferred  to  Montreal  in  the  general  metallurgi¬ 
cal  department.  He  was  formerly  at  Arvida 
in  the  works  technical  department. 

Helen  Lynton,  Arts  ’41,  is  with  the  Bank  of 
Canada,  Ottawa,  as  clerk  supervisor. 

Kathleen  McCrimmon,  Arts  ’40,  has  returned 
to  Kirkland  Lake  where  she  is  again  teaching 
in  the  Collegiate  and  Vocational  Institute. 

Ian  V.  Macdonald,  Arts  ’49,  is  in  Detroit  as 
Consul  and  Trade  Commissioner  of  Canada. 

A.  G.  “Sandy”  MacLachlan,  Sc.  ’46  and  ’48, 
was  recently  elected  president  of  the  Kingston 
Builders’  Exchange.  K.  B.  Andre,  Sc.  ’37,  was 
elected  first  vice-president. 

A.  S.  Marshall,  Com.  ’42,  has  been  appointed 
general  traffic  manager  of  tire  Steel  Company 
of  Canada  Limited.  He  joined  the  company 
in  1942. 

J.  S.  Maxwell,  Com.  ’41,  is  assistant  treasurer 
at  International  Paper  Company’s  head  office, 
220  East  42nd  St.,  New  York.  His  business 
career  has  been  entirely  in  the  paper  industry 
find  his  work  has  taken  him  across  the  United 
States,  to  Central  and  South  America  and  the 
far  East.  He  did  postgraduate  work  at 
Harvard  Business  School  where  he  received 
his  M.B.A.  in  1947. 

Mrs.  Gifford  Mitchell  (Phyllis  Rogers),  Arts 
’41,  lives  at  7310  Mount  St.,  Montreal.  Her 
husband  is  a  B.A.  from  McGill  and  B.Mus. 
from  the  University  of  Toronto.  This  year  he 
is  national  president  of  the  Canadian  Music 
Educators’  Association. 

Lt.-Cmdr.  C.  W.  Montgomery,  R.C.N.,  Arts 
’49,  has  been  transferred  from  Victoria  to 
Vancouver  as  staff  officer  (training)  with  the 


U.B.C.  unit  of  the  University  Naval  Training 

j 

Division. 

S.  B.  Moro,  Sc.  ’45,  has  been  appointed  bv 
Shell  Oil  as  project  manager  to  organize 
engineering  and  construction  of  the  Shell  Oil 
refinery  in  Trafalgar  Township,  Ont. 

Harold  F.  Mott,  Arts  ’40,  has  been  teaching 
for  the  past  sixteen  years  in  the  collegiate 
institute  in  Belleville,  Ont. 

Frank  R.  (Bud)  Ohlke,  Arts  ’49,  was 
bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  father,  Mr. 
Russell  Ohlke,  at  his  home  in  Kingston  on, 
December  30. 

Dr.  Godfrey  Paul,  Med.  ’44,  Victoria,  B.C., 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  father,  Mr. 
W.  George  Paul,  at  his  home  in  Napanee, 
Ont.,  on  December  20. 

R.  L.  Pannell,  Arts  ’41  (M.A.  Columbia),  is1 
with  Martin  and  Martin,  certified  public 
accountants,  49  Broadway,  New  York.  He  is 
lalso  a  part-time  lecturer  in  accounting  at 
Rutgers  University  in  Newark,  N.J. 

Thomas  G.  Rust,  Sc.  ’42,  has  been  appointed 
mill  division  manager  of  the  Quebec  North 
Shore  Paper  Company  at  Baie  Corneau,  Que. 

Dr.  J.  Russell  Scott,  Med.  ’41,  is  in  general 
practice  in  Belleville,  Ont. 

Donald  I.  Shaver,  Com.  ’41,  is  with  the  Ford 
Motor  Company  of  Canada,  Oakville,  Ont. 


E.  H.  BRONSON 

CONSULTING  ENGINEER 

Mine  and  Mill  Design 
Quanries  and  Gravel  Plants 

3361  Bayview  Ave.,  Willowdale,  Ont. 
Telephone:  Baldwin  1-7600  (Toronto) 


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LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

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OTTAWA.  ONTARIO 


JOHN  H.  ROSS  AND 
ASSOCIATES  LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 


1251  yonge  St..  Toronto 
Telephone  WAlnut  4-2508 


John  H.  Ross, 

Sc. 

•35 

L. 

M.  Bennett, 

Sc. 

*46 

T. 

A.  Harshaw, 

Sc. 

•58 

COLIN  B.  MCMILLAN 

CONSULTING  ENGINEER 

Municipal  —  Structural  —  Mechanical 

3333  CAVENDISH  BLVD. 
MONTREAL 


January-February,  1962 


23 


C.  N.  Simpson,  Sc.  ’40,  of  H.  G.  Acres  and 
Company  Limited,  consulting  engineers, 
formerly  executive  vice-president,  has  been 
elected  president  of  the  firm. 

G.  F.  Spencer,  Sc.  ’46,  is  with  the  Elliott 
Industrial  Equipment  Company,  Port  Credit, 
Ont. 

Dr.  Allan  G.  Stewart,  Arts  ’41  (Ph.D. 
Western),  is  now  doing  full  time  at  the 
University  of  Alberta  as  associate  professor  in 
the  department  of  paediatrics  (research). 

A.  C.  Turner,  Com.  ’48,  was  recently 
appointed  controller  and  treasurer  of  Atlas 
Steels  Limited,  Welland,  Ont. 

Margaret  Whiteman,  Arts  ’41,  is  supervisor 
of  East  York  boys’  and  girls’  libraries,  Toronto. 

Dr.  F.  M.  (Mac)  Young,  Med.  ’41,  is  a 
radiologist  practising  at  504  Main  St.  E.„ 
Hamilton,  Ont. 


1950-1961 

Robert  Armitage,  Sc.  ’56,  is  vice-president 
of  Applied  Thermal  Products  Limited,  Weston, 
Ont. 

Michael  Armstrong,  Arts  ’56,  T.  J.  Devine, 
Arts  ’58,  W.  B.  Reid,  Com.  ’58,  and  B.  A. 
Percival,  Sc.  ’58,  graduated  from  Osgoode  Hall 
Law  School  this  year  with  the  degree  of  LL.B. 

Capt.  P.  L.  Ash,  Arts  50,  is  in  Washington, 
D.C.,  attached  to  the  Canadian  Army  Staff, 
courses  and  duties  establishment. 

Lloyd  Babcock,  Arts  ’61,  is  principal  of 
Balsam  Grove  Public  School  in  Kingston.  He 
also  supervises  Poison  Park  School.  " 

S.  C.  Barton,  Arts  ’61,  and  John  A.  Blake, 
Sc.  61,  are  at  Queen  s  this  year  doing  post¬ 
graduate  work  in  chemistry. 

H.  L.  Batstone,  Arts  ’60,  P.H.E.  ’61,  is 
teaching  in  Moira  Secondary  School  in  Belle¬ 
ville,  Ont. 

C.  N.  Berglund,  Sc.  60,  has  received  the 
Master  of  Science  degree  in  electrical  engin¬ 
eering  from  the  Massachusetts  Institute  of 
Technology.  His  thesis  topic  was  “An 
Experimental  Study  of  Noise  in  Tunnel 
Diodes.” 

Sylvia  Anne  Bews,  Arts  ’61,  teaches  at  West- 
mount  Secondary  School  in  Hamilton,  Ont. 

Douglas  A.  Bird,  Arts  ’60,  is  teaching 
mathematics  and  physics  at  the  Toronto 
Matriculation  College,  a  private  high  school. 

J.  F.  Bird,  Arts  ’61,  is  teaching  at  the  High 
School  at  Burford,  Ont. 

S.  R.  Blair,  Sc.  51,  has  been  appointed  vice- 
president  and  manager  of  Alberta  and  Southern 
Gas  Company  Limited  and  Alberta  Natural 
Gas  Company. 

F.  O.  Bogstad,  Sc.  ’55,  is  teaching  at  Hill- 
field  College,  Hamilton,  Ont. 

T.  J.  Brennan,  Arts  59,  is  teaching  in 
Riverdale  Collegiate  Institute,  Toronto. 


Dino  Peter  Campagna,  Arts  ’61,  is  living  in 
Ottawa  where  he  is  a  chemist  with  the 
Department  of  National  Defence.  He  is  in  the 
inspection  services. 

Rosetta  Campbell,  Arts  ’61,  is  doing  post¬ 
graduate  work  at  the  University  of  California, 
Berkeley,  Calif. 

Mrs.  Vincent  Castellano  (Marlene  Brant), 
Arts  ’56,  is  now  living  in  Kitchener,  Ont., 
w'here  her  husband  is  chief  social  worker  at 
the  Mental  Health  Clinic. 

Mary  Chalker,  Arts  ’61,  is  attending  the 
Library  School  at  the  University  of  Toronto 
this  year.  She  spent  the  past  summer  on  the 
staff  of  the  Memorial  University  Library,  St. 
John’s,  Nfld. 

Dr.  Daniel  H.  Conner,  Med.  ’53,  and  Mrs. 
Connor  (Norma  Miller),  Arts  ’53,  with  their 
two  sons,  left  in  January  on  a  two-year 
appointment  in  Uganda,  East  Africa.  Dr. 
Connor  will  furnish  liaison  between  the  Dept, 
of  Pathology,  Makerere  Medical  College, 
Kampala,  and  the  Armed  Forces  Institute  of 
Pathology  of  Washington,  D.C.,  and  partici¬ 
pate  in  other  research  programmes  related  to 
tropical  diseases.  He  has  also  been  appointed 
Special  Lecturer  at  Makerere  Medical  College. 

J.  G.  Cook,  Com.  ’52,  is  investment  analyst 
with  the  Canadian  General  Electric  Company, 
Toronto. 

Dr.  J.  F.  Cooke,  Med.  ’55,  is  practising  in 
Brockville,  Ont.,  as  an  obstetrician  and 
gynaecologist. 

Joseph  Coyle,  Sc.  ’58,  chief  of  Canadian 
Liquid  Air  Company’s  technical  development 
department,  has  written  a  special  article  for 
the  Financial  Post  of  January  20  explaining 
how  cryogenics  are  being  used  to  improve  the 
quality  and  taste  of  frozen  foods  and  to 
eliminate  spoilage  in  transit.  According  to  Mr. 
Coyle  this  new  system  may  change  the  whole 
pattern  of  transporting  frozen  foods  in  Canada, 
as  it  is  doing  in  the  United  States. 

N.  D.  Dixon,  Sc.  ’56,  is  practising  as  a 
barrister  and  solicitor  in  Smiths  Falls,  Ont. 

R.  A.  Dodge,  Arts  ’60,  is  employed  as  a 
junior  geologist  on  the  permanent  staff  of 
the  Exploration  Department  of  Canadian 
Johns-Manville  Company,  Asbestos,  Que. 

Dr.  R.  E.  Donevan,  Med.  ’54,  of  Oshawa, 
Ont.,  has  left  Canada  to  take  charge  of  a 
hospital  in  Kabul,  Afghanistan,  for  the  Dr. 
Thomas  Dooley  Foundation.  He  was  accom¬ 
panied  by  his  wife  and  infant  son. 

Harold  J.  Doyle,  Arts  ’62,  is  on  the  staff  of 
the  Department  of  Public  Welfare  in 
Toronto. 

J.  V.  Duncanson,  Arts  ’50,  is  personnel 
manager  for  Irving  Pulp  and  Paper  Limited, 
Lancaster,  N.B. 

Mrs.  Norbert  B.  Enzer  (Constance  Hope), 
Arts  ’54,  is  staff  nurse  at  Duke  Hospital, 
Durham,  N.C. 


The  Queen’s  Review 


H.  C.  Evans,  Sc.  ’55,  is  a  lecturer  in  physics 
at  Queen’s  University. 

Flt.-Lt.  Raymond  Fantham,  Arts  ’52,  and 
his  family  have  arrived  in  Ghana,  West  Africa. 
He  is  taking  part  in  a  Canadian  Armed  Forces 
training  programme,  one  of  thirty  Canadian 
officers  on  loan  to  Ghana  to  help  train  officers 
and  technicians  of  the  African  republic  armed 
forces. 

W.  A.  Fillmore,  Sc.  '60,  is  attending  the 
Harvard  Business  School. 

J.  D.  Fowler,  Sc.  ’55,  Edmonton,  Alta.,  has 
been  appointed  manager  of  marketing  services 
for  Inland  Cement  Company  Limited.  In  his 
new  position  he  will  assume  responsibility  for 
the  company’s  sales  promotion,  advertising 
and  marketing  research  activities. 

Mary  Louise  Funke,  Arts  ’58,  recently 
returned  from  London,  England,  to  Montreal, 
where  she  has  been  appointed  to  the  staff  of 
the  Montreal  Museum  of  Fine  Arts.  Miss 
Funke  studied  at  the  University  of  Munich  and 
the  Courtauld  Institute  of  Art  in  London.  She 
received  a  grant  by  the  Canada  Council  in 
1959  to  undertake  study  in  the  curatorial 
field.  In  1957  and  1958  she  did  graduate 
work  in  medieval  art  on  a  German  Exchange 
Scholarship. 

Gail  Deanna  Greer,  Arts  ’62,  is  continuing 
her  studies  in  secretarial  science  at  the 
Katherine  Gibbs  School  in  Boston. 

C.  A.  T.  Harnden,  Sc.  ’58,  is  back  at 
Queen’s  this  year  doing  postgraduate  work. 

John  H.  Harrison,  Arts  ’50,  has  been 
appointed  secretary-treasurer  and  a  director 
of  the  Cornwall  Street  Railway,  Light  and 
Power  Company,  Cornwall,  Ont. 

J.  D.  Hay,  Sc.  ’58,  is  with  RCA  Victor  Com¬ 
pany  Limited,  Montreal. 

H.  R.  E.  Hoare,  Sc.  ’60,  is  on  the  staff  of 
the  Howard  Smith  Paper  Mills  Limited,  Corn¬ 
wall,  Ont.  He  lives  at  37  Augustus  Street. 

Eldon  H.  Hornbrook,  B.Sc.  (A)  ’61,  is  on 
the  staff  of  the  Geological  Survey  of  Canada 
in  Ottawa. 

W.  G.  Huxtable,  Com.  ’53,  is  assistant  to 
the  director  of  the  Canadian  Trade  Commis¬ 
sioner  Service. 

George  F.  W.  Inrig,  Arts  ’54,  is  practising 
law  in  Lindsay,  Ont.,  a  member  of  the  firm 
Frost,  Frost  and  Richardson. 

Diana  Jarvis,  Arts  ’62,  is  teaching  English 
and  history  in  the  Selkirk  High  School,  Fort 
William,  Ont. 

M.  F.  Johnson,  Arts  ’51,  is  president  of  the 
Peoples  Political  Party  in  Kingston,  Jamaica. 

Ian  Joseph  MacDonald,  Sc.  ’54,  is  on  the 
mechanical  engineering  staff  at  the  Royal 
Military  College,  Kingston. 

T.  A.  McEwan,  Com.  ’50,  has  been 
appointed  chairman  of  the  Board  of  Education 
in  Guelph,  Ont. 

Mary  E.  MacGregor,  Arts  ’58  (B.S.W.  Uni¬ 
versity  of  Toronto),  returned  from  a  year’s 


CITED  FOR  RESEARCH 

Dr.  Dorothy  G.  Smith,.  U.S.  Army  Chemical 
Corps  Biological  Laboratories,  Fort  Detrick, 
Frederick,  Maryland,  is  shown  receiving  a 
lapel  rosette  and  the  Department  of  Army 
Certificate  for  Meritorious  Civilian  Service 
from  Brig.-Gen.  F.  J.  Dehnore.  Dr.  Smith 
was  cited  for  outstanding  work  as  a  micro¬ 
biologist  and  research  on  infectious  diseases. 


travel  in  Europe  in  September  and  is  now 
studying  towards  her  Master’s  degree  at  the 
School  of  Social  Work,  University  of  Toronto. 
She  is  living  at  81  Woodlawn  Ave.  W., 
Toronto  7. 

Margaret  I.  MacGregor,  Arts  ’59  (B.S.W. 
University  of  Toronto),  resigned  from  the 
Children’s  Aid  Society  in  Hamilton  in  July 
and  is  at  present  travelling  in  Europe.  Her 
permanent  address  is  117  Patricia  Ave., 
Oshawa,  Ont. 

Keith  G.  J.  McKey,  R.C.N.,  Arts  ’55,  is  with 
the  Canadian  Joint  Staff  in  Washington  as  staff 
officer  (Electrical). 

Dr.  David  MacLachlan,  Med.  ’55,  moved 
last  summer  with  his  family  to  California  and 
has  set  up  practice  there  in  Santa  Ana, 
specializing  in  internal  medicine.  His  address 
is  18181  Larkstone  Drive. 

Dr.  A.  J.  McLean,  Med.  ’52,  is  a  certified 
specialist  in  general  surgery  in  Cornwall,  Ont., 
with  offices  at  238  Augustus  Street. 

Sub-Lt.  R.  E.  MacLaren,  Sc.  ’60,  is 
stationed  at  H.M.C.S.  “Stadacona”  in  Halifax. 

R.  G.  McLenaghan,  Sc.  ’61,  after  spending 
the  summer  as  research  assistant  at  C.A.R.D.E. 
(systems  wing)  branch  of  the  Defence  Research 
Board,  is  now  back  at  Queen’s  doing  post¬ 
graduate  work. 

John  Finlay  Malcolm,  Arts  ’53,  who  recently 
received  his  Ph.D.  in  Philosophy  from  Prince¬ 
ton  University,  is  now  on  the  staff  of  Huron 
College,  London,  Ont. 


January- February,  1962 


25 


E.  C.  Matheson,  Arts  ’57,  has  been  trans¬ 
ferred  to  Vancouver  to  supervise  the  activities 
of  the  College  Division  of  McGraw-Hill  Book 
Company  in  Western  Canada. 

D.  L.  Martin,  Sc.  ’60,  has  been  awarded  a 
$750  Industrial  Acceptance  Corporation 

fellowship  to  continue  his  studies  for  a  Master 
of  Business  Administration  degree  at  the 

University  of  Western  Ontario. 

Syed  Ahmed  Meer,  Sc.  ’59,  -of  29  Kanpur 
Road,  Allahabad,  India,  has  received  his 

master  of  science  degree  in  electrical  engin¬ 
eering  from  the  Massachusetts  Institute  of 

Technology. 

D.  S.  Miller,  Sc.  ’54  (M.Sc.  ’60)  and  Mrs. 
Miller  (Joan  Delahaye),  Arts  ’53,  are  now  living 
at  113  d’ Alsace  St.,  Preville,  Que.  Mr.  Miller 
is  with  Canadian  Pratt  and  Whitney  Aircraft 
Company  Limited,  Montreal. 

Richard  C.  Oaks,  LL.B.  ’60,  has  been 
appointed  to  the  advisory  board  of  the  Kingston 
office  of  Victoria  and  Grey  Trust  Company. 

Dr.  John  Parker,  Med.  ’54,  after  seven  years 
of  postgraduate  study  has  been  appointed  to 
the  Medical  staff  of  Queen’s  and  a  member  of 


JOHN  A.  EAMAN 

John  A.  Eaman,  Arts  ’38,  was  chairman  of  the 
Ontario  Conference  on  Education  and  presi¬ 
dent  of  the  Ontario  Association  for  Curriculum 
Development  in  1961.  He  is  at  present 
chairman  of  the  Social  Studies  Department  at 
London  Teachers’  College  and  president  of  the 
Association  of  School  Inspectors  and  Teachers’ 
College  Staff  for  Southwestern  Ontario. 


the  attending  staff  of  the  Kingston  General 
Hospital. 

T.  H.  R.  Parkinson,  Com.  ’59,  is  with  Price 
Waterhouse  and  Company,  Toronto.  He  lives 
at  528  Lakeshore  Road,  Apt.  34,  Toronto  14. 

E.  A.  Pc'hola,  Sc.  ’60,  is  with  the  Aluminum 
Company  of  Canada  Limited,  Kingston. 

Major  A.  E.  Pettigrew,  Sc.  ’51,  has  been 
appointed  commanding  officer  of  No.  22  Works 
Company,  Royal  Canadian  Engineers,  at 
Picton,  Ont. 

E.  A.  Prime,  Arts  ’51,  is  on  the  staff  of  R.  L. 
Crain  Limited,  Ottawa. 

E.  R.  Quinn,  Sc.  ’51,  is  now  on  the  staff  of 
Bowaters  Mersey  Paper  Company  Limited, 
Liverpool,  N.S.  in  the  capacity  of  assistant 
chief  engineer. 

W.  M.  Robertson,  Sc.  ’52,  is  area  supervisor 
for  Irving  Oil  Company,  Saint  John. 

W.  D.  Robertson,  Sc.  ’58,  is  project  engineer 
for  Minnesota  Mining  and  Mfg.  Canada, 
London,  Ont. 

Henry  K.  Sandlos,  Sc.  ’55,  has  been 
appointed  project  engineer  in  the  international 
sales  division  of  Canadian  General  Electric 
Company  Limited,  Toronto. 

Uwe  W.  Schaub,  Sc.  ’59,  has  received  his 
S.M.  degree  at  the  Massachusetts  Institute  of 
Technology  in  Fluid  Mechanics.  He  is  now 
working  in  Ottawa  for  the  mechanical  division 
of  the  National  Research  Council.  He  was 
married  in  1959  and  has  an  18-month-old  son, 
Bennett. 

Joan  Seymour,  Arts  ’53,  has  taken  a  leave 
of  absence  from  her  teacher-librarian  post  in 
Toronto  to  spend  two  years  at  Zweibrucken, 
Germany,  as  a  D.N.D.  teacher  attached  to  3 
Wing,  R.C.A.F. 

David  W.  Spriggs,  Arts  ’59,  is  at  Acadia 
University,  Wolfville,  N.S.,  taking  a  post¬ 
graduate  course  in  theology. 

H.  A.  Tate,  Arts  ’50,  has  been  transferred 
by  National  Starch  and  Chemical  Company 
(Canada)  Limited  from  the  Toronto  office  to 
the  Montreal  office  at  2125  Remembrance 
Road,  Lachine. 

F.  O.  D.  V.  Urry,  Sc.  ’59,  and  Mrs.  Urry 
(Helen  Foster),  N.Sc.  ’59,  have  moved  to  4440 
Laguna  Place,  Boulder,  Colorado,  where 
Flying  Officer  Urry  is  taking  postgraduate 
work  in  electrical  engineering  at  the  University 
of  Colorado. 

John  F.  Varcoe,  B.Com.  ’53,  is  a  lawyer 
with  the  firm  of  Wardlaw  and  Whittaker, 
Toronto.  He  is  living  at  110  St.  Clair  Ave. 
W.,  Apt.  104. 

Carl  Wasyluk,  Sc.  ’51,  is  electrical  engineer 
at  the  Canadian  Locomotive  Company  Limited, 
Kingston.  He  lives  at  15  Lennox  Street. 

J.  R.  Wright,  Com.  ’53,  is  with  the  Standard 
Life  Assurance  Company,  600  University  Ave., 
Toronto.  He  lives  at  75  Kipling  Ave.  N., 
Islington. 


26 


The  Queen’s  Review 


50 


50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50 


50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 


QUEEN  S  UNIVERSITY  ALUMNAE  ASSOCIATION 

50TH  ANNUAL  MEETING 

The  1961  Annual  Meeting  of  the  Alumnae  Association  will  be 
held  in  KINGSTON,  MAY  25-27th.  This  will  be  a  residential 
weekend  at  CHOWN  HALL  and  it  is  hoped  as  many  members  as 
possible  will  attend.  The  Q.U.A.A.  has  an  enviable  record  and  antici¬ 
pates  your  presence  and  support  to  celebrate  its  50th  ANNIVERSARY, 
and  to  make  plans  for  —  if  not  the  next  50  years,  at  least  the  next 
five! 


The  last  residential  weekend,  held  in  1960,  was  a  great  success 
—  but  this  one  must  be  more  so  as  it  marks  a  milestone  in  our  history. 
Details  of  the  programme  will  appear  in  the  next  issue  of  the  Review, 
but  we  shall  be  grateful  if  advance  reservations  are  forwarded  as  soon 
as  possible.  Total  cost  for  the  weekend  —  “bed  and  board”  is  a  mere 
$12.00,  single  rooms  being  assigned  unless  otherwise  requested. 


50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 

50 


Q.U.A.A.  ADVANCE  REGISTRATION  — 

MAY  1962  RESIDENTIAL  WEEKEND 

Name  .  Maiden  Name  . 

Present  Address  .  Faculty  &  Year  . 

Day  &  Time  of  Arrival  Accommodation  . 

Fill  in  and  forward  to  Miss  J.  A.  McGinnis,  457  King  St.  W., 
Kingston,  Ont. 

50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50 


January-February,  1962 


27 


PYRRHUS,  King  of  Epirus,  won  a  victory 
which  cost  him  the  flower  of  his  army  — 
‘one  more  such  victory  and  we  are  lost 
he  cried  —  hence  a  Pyrrhic  victory.  If 
anyone  prides  himself  that  “no  insurance 
man  has  ever  sold  me  anything”  —  his 
victory  also  will  prove  to  be  like  that  of 
Pyrrhus. 

Canada  Life 

'Q/^ssurance  Company 


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OFFICE  SUPPLIES 

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173-177  Wellington  St. 

Kingston,  Ont. 

28 


The  Queen’s  Review 


CLASS  REUNIONS 


Class 

1 1 962 1 1963 

1  964 

1965  1966 

1967 

1 968 1 1969 

1970 

1971 

1 972 1 1 978|  1 974 1 1975  1976  1977  1978  1979  1980 

’62 

’62 

’62 

'61 

’61 

’61 

’61 

1 960 

’60 

’60 

’60 

59 

’59 

’59 

’59 

’58 

’58 

’58 

’58 

O  i 

’57 

’57 

O  i 

’57 

’56 

’56 

'56 

’56 

>  r  r? 

OD 

’55 

5  * 

O.) 

’55 

’54 

’54 

’54 

’54 

'54 

’54 

55 

’53 

’53 

’53 

’53 

’53 

’53 

’52 

’52 

’52 

’52 

’52 

’51 

’51 

’51 

’51  ’51 

1 950 

’50 

’50 

’50  ’50 

’50 

’49 
48j 
’48 
’47 
’46 
’4.5 
’44 
’43 
'42 
’41 
1940 
’39 
’38 
’37 
’36 
’35 
’34 
’33 
'32 
’31 
1 930 


’21 

1920 

’19 

’IS 


’05 

’04 

’03 

’02 

’01 

1900 


’49 
’48 1 
’48 
’47 


’46 

’45 

’44 

’43 


’39 


’42 

’40 


’42 


’38 


’37 

’35 

’34 

’33 

'32 


’41 


’38 

’37 

’36 

’35 


’49 

’481 

’48 

’47 

’46 


’43 


’40 

'39 

’38 

’37 


’49 


’47 


’46 


’44 

’42 


’45 


'41 

’40 

’39 

'38 


’48 

’48 

’47 

’46 

’45 


3l 


’44 

’43 

’42 

’41 


’31 

’30 


’34 

’33 

’32 

’31 


’37 

’36 

’35 

’34 


’40 

’39 

’38 

’37 


’33 

’32 

’31 

'30 


’21 

’20 


’20 


’19 

’18 


’19 


’18 


’21 

’18 

’17 


’17 

>17 

’16 

T6 

’16 

T6 

’15 

T5 

’15 

T5 

’15 

’14 

T4 

’14 

T4 

’14 

T3 

’13 

’13 

’13 

T2 

T2 

T2 

’12 

T2 

’ll 

’ll 

’ll 

’ll 

TO 

1910 

TO 

TO 

’09 

’09 

’09 

’09 

’08 

’08 

'08 

’08 

’07 

’07 

’07 

’06 

’06 

’05 


’49 
’48  h 
’48 


’47 

’46 

’45 

’44 


’43 

’42 

’41 

’40 


’36 

’35 

’34 

'33 


’39 

’38 

’37 

‘36 


’32 

’31 

’30 


’30 


’29 

’29 

’29 

’29 

’28 

’28 

’28 

’28 

’27 

’27 

’27 

’27 

’26 

’27 

’26 

’26 

’26 

’26 

’25 

’25 

’25 

’25 

’25 

’24 

’24 

’24 

’24 

’23 

’23 

’23 

’23 

’22 

’22 

’22 

’22 

’22 

’29 


B\  this  plan  each  class  returns  four  times  in  a  cycle  of  nineteen  years,  always  with  -other 
classes  of  its  generation  at  College.  The  25th  and  50th  anniversaries  are  also  observed. 

N.B.  Any  class  may  hold  a  reunion  at  any  time— the  above  schedule  is  for  convenience  only. 

This  year’s  reunion  will  be  held  on  the  weekend  of  October  27,  the  date  of  the 
Queen’s-McGill  game.  Write  to  the  Reunion  Secretary,  Queen’s  University,  for  help  in 
organizing  year  events. 


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«*•  H.  P.  Gundy, 
Louglas  Library, 
Queen’s  University 

Kingston  Dnf 


MARCH  -  APRIL  1962 


Ont. 

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An  old  man  was  worried  because  his  sons 
were  constantly  quarrelling.  One  day  he  asked 
each  one  in  turn  to  break  a  bundle 
of  sticks  tied  together  by  cord.  No  one  could. 

Then  the  father  gave  each  son  a  single 
stick.  “Now  try,”  he  said.  Each  son  broke  his 
stick  with  the  greatest  of  ease.  “See, 
my  sons,”  he  said,  “the  power  that  is  in  unity. 

Alone  you  will  surely  fail.” 


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When  you  become  a  policyholder  of  the  Sun  Life  of 
Canada,  for  example,  you  join  a  large  group  of  farsighted  men 
and  women  who  are  protecting  their  future  and 
the  future  of  their  families  through  the  medium  of  life  insurance. 


SUN  LIFE  ASSURANCE  COMPANY  OF  CANADA 

HEAD  OFFICE:  MONTREAL 


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rounded  programme  of  mental  and  phy¬ 
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A  Memorial  Chapel,  up-to-date  science 
laboratories,  modern  classrooms  and  re¬ 
sidences,  are  supplemented  by  a  well- 
equipped  gymnasium,  artificial  ice  rink, 
and  over  50  acres  of  playing  fields,  to 
provide  year  round  recreational  facilities. 
Attractive  entrance  bursaries  and  scholar¬ 
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For  information  and  an  illustrated 
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173-177  Wellington  St. 

Kingston,  Ont. 

Greetings 

to  All  Women  Graduates 
of  Queen’s! 

Opposite  this  page  is  the  notice  and  programme  for  the  FIFTIETH 
ANNUAL  MEETING  of  the  Queen’s  University  Alumnae  Association.  Actually 
the  Alumnae  Association  came  into  existence  in  1900  and  the  50th  Anniversary 
was  celebrated  at  Queen’s  at  a  residential  weekend  May  19  -  21,  1950.  In  1960 
another  Residential  weekend  was  held  on  the  opening  of  Chown  Hall  in  which 
the  women  of  Queen’s  have  a  great  personal  interest.  Good  things  usually  come 
in  threes  —  it  is  said  —  so  we  are  anticipating  the  return  to  campus  of  a  great 
many  women  graduates  on  May  25,  1962.  This  will  be  a  wonderful  opportunity 
not  only  to  meet  fellow  graduates  but  to  see  the  facilities  now  provided  for  the 
students. 

You  will  be  interested  in  knowing  that  we  expect  to  complete  the  Marty 
Memorial  Scholarship  contributions  this  year  so  that  the  income  account  will 
ensure  a  $2000.  annual  scholarship.  To  do  so  means  that  donations  to  the  Alumni 
Fund  should  be  designated  for  the  Marty  Scholarship.  We  have  refurnished  the 
Ban  Righ  Reception  room  and  plans  for  other  projects  await  the  approval  of  those 
attending  the  Annual  Meeting. 

Other  interesting  items  of  business  are  on  the  agenda,  such  as  more  represen¬ 
tation  of  women  on  University  Boards.  All  will  not  be  business  as  there  will  be 
ample  time  for  fun  and  frolic. 

Hoping  to  see  you  on  May  25,  1962. 


on  behalf  of  the  Executive,  Q.U.A.A. 


50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50  50 


50 


50 


50 


50 


50 


50 


Queen’s  University  Alumnae  Association 

50th  ANNUAL  MEETING 

May  25  -  27,  1962,  are  the  dates  for  the 
RESIDENTIAL  WEEKEND  at  CHOWN  HALL,  KINGSTON 

on  the  occasion  of  the 

50th  ANNUAL  MEETING  of  the  ALUMNAE  ASSOCIATION 

Total  Cost  —  Friday  evening  until  Sunday  lunch  inclusive — $12.00.  Single  rooms 

will  be  assigned  unless  otherwise  requested.  Cars,  well  locked,  may 
be  parked  on  City  streets.  Registration  required  by  May  10th,  1962.  50 

Friday,  May  25: 


50 


50 

7:30  p.m. 

Registration — Chown  Hall 

50 

9:00  p.m. 

Coffee  Party,  Chown  Hall — given  by  Kingston  Branch 
for  all  registrants. 

50 

Saturday,  May  26: 

50 

8:00  -  9:00  a.m. 

Breakfast — Ban  Righ 

9:15 

Pre-Annual  Executive  Meeting — Levana  Room 

50 

9:30  -  12:00  a.m. 

Tour  of  University  Buildings,  including  Agnes  Ethering- 

50 

- 

ton  Art  Centre’s  “Annual  Spring  Exhibition”  of  the 
Kingston  Art  Association. 

12:30  p.m. 

Buffet  Lunch — Ban  Righ 

50 

2:00  p.m. 

50th  ANNUAL  MEETING — Common  Room,  Ban  Righ 

50 

6:30-  7:00  p.m. 

Reception — Common  Room,  Ban  Righ 

7:00  p.m. 

Dinner — Ban  Righ — dress  optional.  Entertainment 

50 

Sunday,  May  27: 

50 

8:00-9:00  a.m. 

Breakfast — Ban  Righ 

9:30  a.m. 

Post  Annual  Executive  Meeting — Levana  Room 

50 

12:30  p.m. 

Lunch — Ban  Righ 

50 

50 


Members  of  the  Alumnae  not  in  residence  or  guests — Buffet  Lunch  $1.50, 

Dinner  $2.00  —  Combined  Ticket  $3.00 

Please  complete  and  forward  form  below  not  later  than  May  10th,  1962 


50 


Q.U.A.A.,  ADVANCE  REGISTRATION,  MAY  ’62  RESIDENTIAL  WEEKEND 

Name  .  Maiden  Name  . 

Present  Address . Faculty  &  Year . 

Day  &  Time  of  Arrival . Accommodation . 


Fill  in  and  forward  NOW  to  Miss  J.  A.  McGinnis,  457  King  St.  W.,  Kingston,  Ont. 


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REVIEW 


March-April,  1962 


Vol.  36 


No.  2 


IN  THIS  ISSUE 


Official  Publication  of  the 
Alumni  Association  of  Queen’s 
University,  Kingston,  Ontario. 


30  LORIMER  JOHN  AUSTIN 
by  W.  A.  Jones 


Cover 

The  Grant  Hall  tower,  which 
has  kept  a  watchful  eye  over 
the  comings  and  goings  of  gen¬ 
erations  of  Queen’s  students. 
This  interesting  shot  was  taken 
by  Miss  Elizabeth  Revell,  Arts 
’63,  of  Cornwall,  Ontario. 


Picture  Credits 

Cover,  Miss  Elizabeth  Revell; 
Canadian  Journal  of  Surgery, 
31,  33,  35;  Globe  and  Mail, 
37;  Wallace  Berry,  39;  D.  G. 
Dewar,  41  (Horticulturist),  42 
(Phys.  Ed.);  Cliff  Knapp,  Whig- 
Standard,  41;  Harold  Light- 
foot,  40,  41  (Retire  This  Year); 
Westinghouse,  42  (Monteith); 
Bill  Dolamore,  42  (C.  L.  Leach) 


35  “MY  FATHER  SENT  ME  DOWN 

TO  QUEEN’S” 

36  AT  THE  BRANCHES 

39  INVENT  NEW  FLOAT 

40  AROUND  THE  CAMPUS 

42  GRADUATES  IN  THE  NEWS 

44  ALUMNI  NEWS 


THE  QUEEN’S  REVIEW  IS  PUBLISHED 
BI-MONTHLY:  FEBRUARY,  APRIL,  JUNE, 
AUGUST,  OCTOBER,  AND  DECEMBER. 


Address  all  communications  to  the  QUEEN’S 
REVIEW,  Alumni  Association,  Queen’s  University, 
Kingston,  Ont. 

Editor  and  Business  Manager 
Herbert  J.  Hamilton,  B.A. 

Associate  Editor 
Anna  F.  Corrigan,  B.A. 

Authorized  as  Second  Class  Mail  by 
the  Post  Office  Department,  Ottawa, 
and  for  payment  of  postage  in  cash. 


Printed  and  Bound  by 
The  Tackson  Press,  Kingston,  Ontario 


LORIMER 

JOHN 

AUSTIN 

“Blimey”  Austin 
Has  Become  a  Legend 
To  Queen’s  Medical  Students 


not  the  story  of  a  scientist,  a  researcher 
or  an  author  but  rather  that  of  a  good 
doctor,  a  good  teacher  and  a  good 
friend. 

Lorimer  John  Austin  was  an  able  man, 
an  excellent  teacher  with  a  great  gift  for 
imparting  knowledge,  and  for  his  day 
and  generation  an  accomplished  sur¬ 
geon. 

He  was  a  salty  character,  and  not  only 
was  he  earthy,  he  was  very  down  to 
earth  in  his  opinions  of  men  and  their 
customs.  There  was  nothing  ethereal 
about  ‘  Blimey.”  He  lived  his  life  as  he 
saw  fit  and  cared  not  a  whit  for  the 
conventions. 


A  Good  Doctor 
A  Good  Teacher 
And  a  Good  Friend 


by  W.  A.  Jones 


ACKNOWLEDGEMENT 

This  article  is  printed  with  the  kind 
permission  of  the  “Canadian  Journal  of 
Surgery”  and  of  the  author,  Dr.  W.  A. 
Jones,  emeritus  professor  of  radiology 
at  Queen’s. 


This  is  the  story  of  a  warm-hearted, 
generous,  tolerant  man,  sometime  Pro¬ 
fessor  of  Surgery  at  Queen’s  Univer¬ 
sity.  It  is  about  a  man  whose  name  has 
become  a  legend  to  medical  students  at 
Queen’s.  It  is  an  attempt  to  recreate, 
in  part  at  least,  a  controversial  per¬ 
sonality  who  in  one  way  or  another 
affected  the  lives  of  many  hundreds  of 
Queen’s  medical  students  over  a  period 
of  nearly  a  quarter  of  a  century.  It  is 


J ohn  Austin  was  in  some  ways 
like  the  comic-paper  characters  in 
“Pogo.”  You  were  either  very  fond  of  him 
or  unable  to  understand  him.  He  had  a 
multitude  of  friends,  and  one  feels  sure 
that  he  never  had  a  real  enemy.  His 
students  were  extremely  fond  of  him, 
as  he  was  fond  of  them.  Some  owed 
their  very  university  existence  to  him, 
for  in  those  days  (which  included  the 
great  financial  depression)  when  schol¬ 
arships  and  bursaries  were  few,  and 
when  no  paternal  government  helped  to 
finance  a  student,  Blimey  was  often  the 
source  of  those  dollars  needed  to  bridge 
the  gap  of  financial  disaster  which 
threatened  to  separate  them  from  the 
completion  of  their  medical  course. 

Just  who  first  called  him  Blimey  is 
now  forgotten,  but  it  is  of  course  easy 
to  understand  why  he  received  the  nick¬ 
name.  Arriving  from  England  just  after 
the  close  of  the  First  Great  War,  and 
finding  the  medical  classes  filled  with 
veterans  of  the  war,  how  could  he  have 
escaped  it?  At  any  rate  the  name  stuck. 
It  was  a  well-deserved  token  of  affection 
and,  blimey,  if  he  didn’t  wear  it  with 
equanimity  and  fortitude  all  the  rest 
of  the  days  of  his  life!  At  The  London 
Hospital  in  former  days  he  was  suitably 
and  affectionately  known  as  “Tubby.” 


30 


The  Queen’s  Review 


There  too  he  is  fondly  remembered.  Mr. 
Montagu  Jupe,  F.R.C.S.,  late  radiologist- 
in-chief  of  The  London  Hospital,  writes, 
“He  was  quite  a  bit  senior  to  me,  for  I 
was  a  very  junior  house  surgeon  when 
he  was  registrar.  We  juniors  were,  all 
of  us,  very  fond  of  Tubby.  He  was  a 
most  likeable  man,  always  cheerful,  al¬ 
ways  even-tempered  and,  to  the  young, 
extremely  kind  and  helpful.  When  one 
got  into  a  difficulty,  which  of  course  we 
all  did,  we  would  sneak  off  to  Tubby 
to  get  a  line  on  whether  we  had  been 
stupid  and  how  best  to  proceed.  He 
always  helped,  and  one’s  morale  always 
improved  after  a  few  words  with  him. 
I  was  always  struck  by  the  fact  that 
whatever  time  it  was  and  whatever  one 
called  on  him  to  do  there  was  never  the 
slightest  indication  that  it  was  trouble¬ 
some.  Another  thing  was  that  he  did  not 
seem  to  tire  and  was  always  exactly  the 
same  after  three  or  four  emergency 
operations  as  he  was  before  he  started. 
His  surgical  opinion  was  excellent  and 
the  patients  upon  whom  he  operated  did 
very  well,  which  after  all  is  the  great 
test.  My  memory  is  of  a  very  kind, 
humane,  even-tempered  man,  who  was 
extremely  good  company  and  who  was 
a  great  help  and  support  to  us  juniors.” 


H  e  was  born  in  London,  Eng.,  on 
September  20,  1880,  son  of  Mr.  Justice 
James  Valentine  Austin  and  Annie 
Lorimer  Austin.  His  sister,  Margaret 
Austin,  states  that  the  birth  took  place 
in  the  home.  The  obstetrician  came  clad 
in  a  black  frock-coat,  which  he  presum¬ 
ably  wore  during  the  delivery.  Austin’s 
mother  was  ill  for  three  months  there¬ 
after.  He  was  raised  in  Bristol  and  edu¬ 
cated  at  Clifton  College,  Bristol.  His 
sister  states  that  he  studied  Greek  at  the 
age  of  ten  and  could  read  the  Greek 
Testament  at  eleven  years  of  age.  He 
attended  the  same  college  that  Oliver 
Cromwell  attended,  the  Sidney  Sussex 
College  at  Cambridge,  attaining  the 


DR.  L.  J.  AUSTIN 


degree  of  Bachelor  of  Arts  in  1903.  He 
graduated  Bachelor  of  Medicine  in  1906 
and  in  1908  was  awarded  the  degree  of 
Master  of  Arts  and  Master  of  Surgery. 
Later  he  passed  the  examinations  and 
became  a  Fellow  of  the  Royal  College 
of  Surgeons  of  England. 

After  qualifying  he  served  as  a  house 
surgeon  and  later  as  a  registrar  in  The 
London  Hospital.  He  was  already  an  ac¬ 
complished  surgeon  when  August  4, 
1914,  ushered  in  the  First  Great  War. 
Instead  of  joining  the  Royal  Army  Med¬ 
ical  Corps  he  decided  to  throw  in  his 
lot  with  the  British  Red  Cross.  He  did 
this  because  he  thought  that  he  could 
get  into  the  midst  of  action  more  quickly 
and  make  use  of  the  surgery  for  which 
he  had  been  so  well  trained.  Time  was 
to  show  that  he  indeed  did  get  quickly 
into  the  midst  of  things  and  his  book 
My  Experiences  as  a  German  Prisoner 
tells  of  his  adventures.  He  and  a  Dr. 
Elliott  were  the  first  British  prisoners- 
of-war.  He  had  very  little  to  do  in  the 
way  of  surgery  but  he  did  learn  a  good 
deal  about  the  Germans.  Curiously 
enough  his  book,  while  quite  interesting 


March- April,  1962 


31 


is  a  very  factual  statement  of  his  adven¬ 
tures  as  a  prisoner.  Austin  had  to  talk 
really  to  tell  a  story,  and  those  of  us 
who  were  fortunate  enough  to  listen  to 
him  got  a  much  more  vivid  and  enlight¬ 
ening  account  of  his  experiences  than 
he  ever  committed  to  print.  Indeed, 
this  was  one  of  the  outstanding  char¬ 
acteristics  of  this  man.  He  never  kept 
notes  and  seldom  made  notes,  but  inside 
that  wonderful  head  of  his  he  had  every¬ 
thing  tabulated  and  ready  to  offer  at  a 
minute’s  notice.  All  of  the  fascinating 
talks  that  he  gave  on  historical  subjects 
and  all  of  the  many  practical  and  in¬ 
structive  lectures  that  he  gave  to  his 
students,  which  flowed  from  him  so 
stimulatingly  and  entertainingly,  he 
could  turn  on  and  off  as  though  turning 
the  switch  for  a  current  of  electricity. 
The  information  was  always  there  ready 
to  be  revealed  and  no  reference  notes 
were  required. 


Austin  was  released  by  the  Ger¬ 
mans  in  1915  and  went  to  England  on 
sick  leave.  He  then  returned  to  France  as 
a  Major  in  the  Royal  Army  Medical 
Corps.  He  served  the  rest  of  the  war  as 
a  surgeon  at  No.  2  Officers’  Hospital, 
Rouen  Rase.  He  returned  to  The  London 
Hospital  after  the  war,  and  in  1920  he 
came  to  Canada  to  join  the  Faculty  of 
Medicine  of  Queen’s  University  as  Pro¬ 
fessor  of  Surgery.  Almost  at  once  he  be¬ 
came  extremely  popular  with  the  stu¬ 
dents  and  with  his  fellow  members  of 
the  faculty.  Indeed,  ever  since  the  ad¬ 
vent  of  Austin,  whenever  two  or  three 
Queen’s  graduates  of  the  years-between- 
the-wars  get  together,  the  name  of 
Blimey  inevitably  crops  up,  and  many 
are  the  stories  told,  and  many  are  the 
words  of  appreciation  of  this  remarkable 
man.  “Good  old  Blimey,  do  you  remem¬ 
ber  when  ’— “The  last  time  I  saw  him”— 
“What  a  guy,  there’ll  never  be  another 
like  him.”  One  day  in  the  Kingston  Gen¬ 
eral  Hospital,  he  suddenly  roared  for 


Willis,  his  intern.  “I  say,  Willis,  are  you 
a  sailah?  Are  any  of  the  interns  sailahs? 
I’ve  got  to  have  a  sailah.  I’ve  joined  the 
yacht  club.  They’ve  given  me  a  boat, 
I  don’t  know  what  kind  of  boat,  but  it’s 
entered  in  a  race  and  I’ve  got  to  have 
a  sailah.”  The  record  does  not  tell 
whether  he  won  the  race.  For  manv 
years  yet  to  come,  Blimey  will  be  one 
of  the  biggest  conversation  pieces  of  the 
medical  alumni  gatherings  of  Queen’s. 

Austin  was  one  of  the  nearly  extinct 
species  of  people  known  affectionately 
on  the  University  campus  as  “charac¬ 
ters.”  It  is  said  of  him,  that  at  a  Prin¬ 
cipal’s  reception  in  Grant  Hall,  he  and 
an  Arts  Faculty  professor  (a  character 
in  his  own  right)  were  found  to  be 
solemnly  discussing,  deploring  and  re¬ 
gretting  the  fact  that  universities  no 
longer  produced  characters. 

When  Austin  arrived  in  Canada  he 
made  a  real  job  of  becoming  a  Canadian. 
As  a  surgeon,  he  soon  got  over  the 
stumbling  block  of  being  called  “Doc¬ 
tor”  instead  of  “Mister.  ’  He  adopted 
Canadian  habits  rapidly  and  took  part 
in  many  extra-campus  activities.  He  was 
a  past  president  of  the  Kingston  Kiwanis 
Club,  a  past  president  of  the  Cataraqui 
Golf  and  Country  Club,  a  past  president 
of  the  St.  George’s  Society,  a  past  master 
of  Queen’s  Masonic  Lodge  and  a  mem¬ 
ber  of  the  Scottish  Rite  of  Freemasonry. 

He  lectured  far  and  wide  throughout 
Canada  and  the  United  States  on  surgi¬ 
cal  subjects.  Lectures  by  Austin  on  his¬ 
torical  personages  and  their  times  were 
looked  forward  to  by  all  of  us.  He  could 
make  characters  and  events  real  and 
vivid.  As  a  professor  of  history  he  would 
have  been  well  in  the  van.  Some  of  his 
most  popular  addresses  were:  The 
Knights  of  Malta;  King  John;  The  Lives 
and  Deaths  of  the  Kings  of  France;  The 
First  Appearance  of  Syphilis  in  Europe; 
Medicine  in  the  Eighteenth  Century  as 
shown  in  Hogarth’s  Prints;  and  Napo¬ 
leon.  While  lecturing  to  students  on 
surgery,  he  would  finish  driving  a  point 
well  home.  Then  suddenly  he  would 


32 


The  Queen’s  Review 


take  off  his  coat,  roll  up  his  sleeves,  sit 
down  and  say,  "Now  let’s  talk  about 
something  interesting,'’  and  away  he 
would  go.  One  of  his  students  well 
remembers  such  a  talk  on  lues,  the  bad 
leg  of  Henry  VIII,  and  the  many  abor¬ 
tions  of  his  many  wives.  Then  he  ex¬ 
pounded  on  the  relationship  of  lues  to 
the  history  of  the  establishment  of  the 
Church  of  England. 


It  might  be  of  interest  to  present- 
day  residents  in  hospitals  to  know  that 
for  three  years  Blimey  received  for  his 
services  as  surgical  registrar  the  sum  of 
£100  ($280)  a  year  along  with  “bed, 
board  and  washing.”  Some  of  his  former 
students  might  also  be  interested  in 
learning  that  when  Blimey  was  on  the 
hospital  “midwifery  service”  in  the  slums 
of  London,  he  often  had  nothing  to  wrap 
around  the  new-born  babe  but  a  news¬ 
paper.  Some  wag  once  said  it  was  “The 
Daily  Cry.” 

Austin  never  married  and  seemed  al¬ 
most  a  misogynist,  but  he  was  extremely 
fond  of  children.  This  fondness  he  de¬ 
monstrated  not  only  by  his  kindness  and 
interest  in  them  in  the  hospital  wards 
but  in  his  interest  in  children’s  activities 
generally  (he  loved  to  play  Santa  Claus 
at  Christmas),  and  his  well-concealed 
charitable  help  to  the  less-fortunate 
ones.  In  these  charitable  works  Austin 
was  ably  seconded  by  his  sister  Marga¬ 
ret,  one  of  the  kindest  of  women,  with 
a  personality  all  her  own.  It  is  said  of 
her  that  she  is  the  only  woman  in  the 
world  who  can  walk  down  the  street 
holding  two  dogs  on  a  leash,  knit  a 
sweater,  read  a  book  (all  at  the  same 
time)  and  know  all  that  is  going  on 
around  her  as  well.  She  is  almost  as  well 
known  as  her  brother.  The  two  of  them 
took  many  a  student  into  their  home  to 
help  him  on  his  way  through  University, 
and  Austin  kept  himself  poor  helping 
others.  His  sister  says,  “He  was  rich  one 
month,  poor  the  next,  and  he  never  spent 


a  cent  on  himself.  He  wouldn’t  dare  tell 
me  how  much  money  he  gave  to  others 
to  help  them  along.”  Just  before  he  died 
he  gave  a  cheque  to  the  Red  Cross,  and 
said  “You  had  better  cash  it  right  away, 
I  won’t  be  here  in  ten  days.” 

Once  after  Austin  had  been  away  for 
a  few  days  he  found  his  dog  in  the 
pound.  He  had  to  pay  a  fine.  As  Austin 
described  it,  his  dog  was  prosecuted  for 
conduct  unbecoming  to  a  dog  and  a 
pure-bred  in  a  public  place,  or  words  to 
that  effect.  Austin’s  actual  words  were 
earthy  and  short,  but  more  revealing. 

Austin  was  called  once  into  consulta¬ 
tion  on  a  small  boy  with  appendicitis. 
He  went  into  the  room  and  after  making 
a  few  faces  at  the  small  fry  he  exam¬ 
ined  the  boy  and  confirmed  the  diag¬ 
nosis.  Coming  out  of  the  room  he  en- 


Dr.  Austin  as  a  British  Red  Cross  surgeon  in 
1914.  He  was  the  first  British  prisoner-of-war 
and  wrote  a  book  about  his  experiences. 


March -April,  1962 


33 


countered  the  frantic  and  distracted 
mother.  He  speedily  reassured  the  poor 
woman  by  saying  “It’s  all  right,  mothah, 
your  little  lad  has  appendicitis.  We  shall 
take  him  up  to  the  operating  room  and 
poison  him,  fall  upon  him  and  cut  him 
open.  We  will  fix  him  up  for  you/’ 

At  an  examination  Austin  showed  a 
gastroenterostomy  clamp  to  a  promising 
young  student  and  asked  what  it  was. 
Quick  as  a  flash  the  bright  boy  replied, 
“A  J-R  clamp.’’  “What  for?”  asked 
Blimey,  “An  elephant?” 


Austin  was  a  very  informal  dresser 
and  cared  little  for  appearances,  but  he 
could  look  smart  in  a  dinner  jacket  or 
military  uniform.  A  military  uniform 
seemed  to  suit  him  well  and  he  wore  it 
often  as  the  Officer  Commanding  No.  1 
Field  Ambulance.  Lt.-Col.  Austin  also 
served  with  Queen’s  Officers  Training 
Corps  for  years.  His  most  informal  dress 
was  the  one  he  wore  when  playing  golf, 
and  he  cut  quite  a  characteristic  figure 
on  the  course.  He  also  had  a  very  much 
educated  slice  on  his  drive,  which  had 
the  merit  of  being  always  consistent.  It 
would  veer  far,  far  to  the  left  and  finally 
land  right  in  the  middle  of  the  fairway 
at  least  100  yards  from  the  tee.  Despite 
this  amazing  slice,  however,  he  usually 
managed  to  down  his  younger  and  more 
vigorous  opponents  and  turned  in  quite 
a  satisfactory  score.  He  was  of  course 
a  most  companionable  and  entertaining 
member  of  any  foursome.  He  was  an 
ardent  bridge-player  and  a  great  col¬ 
lector  of  stamps.  On  his  death  his  stamp 
collection  and  the  property,  in  which  he 
and  his  sister  had  lived  and  in  which 
they  had  fathered  and  mothered  many 
a  student,  passed  to  the  University.  The 
faded  old  red  brick  house,  containing 
Blimey’s  famous  study,  has  lately  been 
torn  down  and  part  of  the  new  Dunning 
Hall  now  stands  on  the  site. 

In  the  year  1929  a  young  girl  received 
a  chest  injury  in  an  accident.  Austin 


opened  the  thorax  to  remove  a  quantity 
of  blood  from  the  pleural  sac.  Before 
closing  the  wound  completely  he  had 
the  girl  brought  out  of  the  anaesthetic, 
allowing  her  to  cough  and  re-expand 
the  lung.  This  was  before  the  time  that 
positive  pressure  anaesthesia  was  in 
common  use.  This  brought  about  an  un¬ 
usual  sequel.  The  case  went  to  court 
for  litigation  regarding  the  accident. 
During  the  trial  Mr.  Justice  Logie  re¬ 
marked  that  it  was  unusual  to  congra¬ 
tulate  a  surgeon  upon  his  skill  while  the 
court  was  in  session  but  he  could  not 
lose  the  opportunity  of  expressing  the 
warm  appreciation  felt  by  the  public 
for  the  excellent  work  Dr.  Austin  was 
doing.  This  rather  astonishing  eulogy  is 
possibly  one  reason  why  Austin  there¬ 
after  revelled  in  the  atmosphere  of  the 
court-room,  sometimes  to  the  confusion 
of  members  of  the  legal  profession  who 
were  cross-examining  him. 


Besides  his  fellowship  of  the 
Royal  College  of  Surgeons  of  England, 
Austin  was  also  a  fellow  of  the  Royal  So¬ 
ciety  of  Medicine  and  of  the  Hunterian 
Society.  On  this  side  of  the  Atlantic  he 
was  made  a  fellow  of  the  Royal  College 
of  Surgeons  of  Canada  and  of  the  Amer¬ 
ican  College  of  Surgeons.  He  helped  to 
organize  the  Royal  College  of  Physicians 
and  Surgeons  of  Canada,  and  was  for 
some  years  a  member  of  the  council  of 
that  body.  He  was  a  past  president  of 
the  Ontario  Medical  Association. 

His  war  and  other  military  medals 
were:  The  Cross  of  an  Officer  of  the 
Order  of  St.  John;  the  1914  Star;  the 
British  General  Service  Medal;  the  Vic¬ 
tory  Medal;  the  King  George  VI  jubilee 
Medal,  and  the  Canadian  Efficiency 
Decoration. 

On  May  14,  1944,  Dr.  Austin  received 
the  Montreal  Medal  for  “meritorious 
contribution  to  the  honour  of  Queen’s.” 


34 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Mention  was  made  “of  the  deep  affec¬ 
tion  in  which  Dr.  Austin  is  held  not  only 
by  medical  graduates,  but  by  all  who 
knew  him  on  the  football  field  and  at 
Queen’s  student  and  alumni  gatherings” 
and  that  the  award  was  a  sincere  tribute 
from  Queen’s  people  to  one  who  had 
given  twenty-five  years  of  generous 
service  to  the  University. 

It  is  now  seventeen  years  since 
March  20,  1945,  when  this  man  died, 
but  his  memory  lives  on. 

Dr.  James  Miller,  his  contemporary 
in  the  chair  of  pathology  at  Queen’s, 
writing  about  Austin  after  his  death, 
paid  tribute  to  his  ability,  described  him 
as  a  kind  and  most  unostentatious  man, 
with  a  great  capacity  for  living,  and, 
with  reference  to  his  death,  quoted  the 
famous  lines  of  Robert  Louis  Stevenson, 
Requiem,  Stanza  I: 

Glad  did  I  live  and  gladly  die. 

And  I  laid  me  down  with  a  will. 

Many  students  will  forever  remember 
the  blackboard  and  the  chalk,  and  his 
inimitable  method  of  imparting  know¬ 
ledge,  nor  can  they  forget  these  oft- 
repeated  aphorisms.  “The  patient  must 
be  adequately  exposed  ”  “The  reason 
God  gave  you  two  arms  and  two  legs 
was  to  enable  you  to  have  good  ones  to 
compare  with  the  injured  ones.”  Many 
a  student  who  owes  his  career  to  Austin 
will  remember  him  with  gratitude.  His 
friends,  with  the  memory  of  the  warm¬ 
hearted,  generous,  kindly  man  whom 
they  once  knew,  say,  “It  is  good  to  have 
known  him.  ” 

Three  weeks  before  Austin’s  death, 
when  in  Belgium  with  the  Canadian 
Army,  the  author  received  a  letter  from 
him.  Blimey  wrote,  “I  am  very  ill,  I 
shall  not  be  here  when  you  return.  So 
just  turn  down  an  empty  glass. 

The  first  draft  of  this  article  has  been 
written  at  sea,  on  the  Eastern  Arctic 
Patrol  1961.  Here,  on  the  edge  of  the 
Arctic  Circle,  Dr.  J.  D.  Hermann,  who 


Dr.  Austin  as  a  sailor  in  a  Christmas  skit  at  the 
London  Hospital  where  he  was  a  house  surgeon 


was  a  former  student  of  Dr.  Austin  and 
has  just  retired  as  professor  of  clinical 
surgery  of  the  Faculty  of  Medicine  of 
the  University  of  Ottawa,  and  the  writer, 
a  former  colleague  of  John  Austin,  are 
at  this  moment  looking  at  the  photo¬ 
graphs  of  Blimey  destined  to  illustrate 
this  story.  How  happy  we  would  be  if 
he  were  here  with  us.  We  have  just 
turned  down  an  empty  glass. 

•  •••o'  •••••• 


“MY  FATHER  SENT  ME” 

Inadvertently  omitted  from  the  list  of  first- 
year  students  who  were  the  children  of  Queen  s 
alumni,  as  published  in  the  last  issue,  were 
the  following: 

Tampion  A.  London  (P.G.)  —  The  late  Miles 
Penner  Cotton,  Sc.  ’00  (grandfather). 

Peter  S.  Dickey  (S)  —  H.  P.  Dickey,  Sc.  30, 
(father),  Sydenham,  Ont. 

Sharon  L.  Haacke  (N.Sc.)  —  Ewart  M. 
Haacke,  Sc.  ’42  (father),  Islington,  Ont. 

James  Frederick  Reid  (A)  —  Jr  .me:  W.  Reid, 
Arts  ’39  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Allan  Jordan  Stokes  (S)  —  Joseph  L.  Stokes, 
Sc.  44  (father),  Sault  Ste.  Marie,  Ont. 

Peter  S.  Taylor  (S)  —  Dr.  William  Taylor, 
Med.  ’33  (father),  Timmins,  Ont. 


March- April,  1962 


35 


Toronto  Award  Presented 
To  Dr.  L.  W.  Brockington,  Rector 

This  year  the  Toronto  Award  was 
presented  to  Dr.  L.  W.  Brockington, 
Rector  of  Queen’s,  at  a  dinner  held  at 
the  Granite  Club  February  21.  Dr. 
Brockington  was  chosen  as  recipient  of 
the  award  in  recognition  of  his  unpre¬ 
cedented  five  three-year  terms  in  office 
as  Rector  and  of  the  esteem  and  respect 
in  which  he  is  held  by  students  and 
graduates.  There  were  200  in  attend¬ 
ance. 

The  presentation  was  made  by  W.  R. 
Richmond,  president  of  the  branch,  and 
Dr.  Brockington  was  introduced  by  N. 
MacL.  Rogers,  Arts  ’43.  The  Rector  gave 
an  inspiring  talk  as  he  recounted  anec¬ 
dotes  of  experience  during  his  tenure  of 
office  at  Queen’s  and  during  his  fifty 
years  in  Canada.  He  said  that  Queen’s 
had  led  in  tolerance  in  a  country  which 
has  been  among  the  first  in  the  world 
to  recognize  it,  and  he  painted  a  bright 
picture  of  Canada  as  a  “nation  of  the 
future.” 

In  addition  to  the  official  telegrams  of 
congratulations  which  were  sent  to  the 
chairman  of  the  banquet,  including  those 
from  Hon.  L.  B.  Pearson,  leader  of  the 
Liberal  Party,  and  Prof,  and  Mrs.  E.  J. 
Pratt,  private  messages  were  received 
by  Dr.  Brockington  from  Hon.  Arnold 
Heeney,  Canadian  Ambassador  to  the 
United  States;  Dean  and  Mrs.  A.  R.  C. 
Duncan,  Queen’s  University;  the  Hon. 
Mr.  Justice  Felix  Frankfurter,  of  the 
U.S.  Supreme  Court;  and  Edward  R. 
Murrow,  U.  S.  Information  Agency, 
Washingon,  D.C. 

The  speaker  was  thanked  by  Mrs. 
Lilyan  Wiley,  Arts  T5,  president  of  the 
Toronto  alumnae.  Mrs.  Wiley  also  pre¬ 
sented  a  bouquet  of  flowers  to  Mrs. 
Brockington. 


A  reception  was  held  prior  to  the  din¬ 
ner,  which  permitted  the  out-of-town 
guests  to  visit  with  the  Rector  and  others 
to  renew  old  acquaintances.  At  the  din¬ 
ner,  Grace  was  said  by  Rev.  A.  M. 
Laverty,  University  Chaplain.  A  toast 
to  the  University  was  proposed  by  Hon. 
J.  M.  Macdonnell,  M.P.,  and  reply  was 
made  by  Dr.  J.  A.  Corry,  Principal  of 
the  University. 

Present  in  a  body  were  the  members 
of  the  first  graduating  class  in  Law  at 
Queen’s,  the  Class  of  ’60.  Other  guests 
introduced  were  Dr.  Yousuf  Karsh  and 
Dr.  Healey  Willan. 

Vice-Chancellor  W.  A.  Mackintosh 
Visits  Vancouver  Alumni 

The  visit  of  Dr.  W.  A.  Mackintosh, 
Vice-Chancellor  of  Queen’s,  to  Van¬ 
couver  in  connection  with  the  Royal 
Commission  sessions  on  finance  and 
banking  provided  an  opportunity  for  the 
alumni  to  meet  and  to  be  brought  up 
to  date  on  news  of  Queen’s. 

In  the  business  portion  of  the  meeting 
Hugh  A.  Elliott,  Sc.  ’34,  was  elected 
president  of  the  branch  for  the  ensuing 
year.  Mr.  Elliott  succeeds  H.  O.  Bulmer, 
Arts  ’27,  Sc.  ’29. 

Also  elected  were:  first  vice-president, 
Dr.  A.  J.  Tripp,  Med.  T6;  second  vice- 
president,  D.  E.  Finlayson,  Sc.  ’46;  third 
vice-president,  Miss  Barbara  Macfar- 
lane,  Arts  ’54;  secretary,  Miss  Joan  Hill, 
Arts  ’54;  treasurer,  M.  W.  Harshaw,  Sc. 
’32;  directors— W.  J.  Burgon,  Com.  ’46, 
Mrs.  Alexander  Campbell  (Margaret 
Sheir),  Arts  ’41,  Mrs.  T.  M.  Howard 
(Dorothy  Redeker),  Arts  ’40,  K.  E.  La- 
Chance,  Sc.  ’49,  A.  A.  Wilson,  Sc.  ’33, 
D.  A.  Sloan,  Sc.  ’41,  Dr.  M.  L.  Edgar, 
Sc.  ’38,  Med.  ’43,  H.  A.  Ross,  Arts  ’39, 
G.  S.  Bowell,  Arts  ’41. 

The  Queen’s  Review 


36 


RECTOR  HONOURED  BY  TORONTO  ALUMNI 
Dr.  L.  W.  Brockington,  Rector  of  Queen’s,  was  the  recipient  of  this  year’s  Toronto  award  as 
deserving  of  recognition  for  services  to  society  and  directly  or  indirectly  to  Queen’s  University. 
He  is  shown  accepting  the  award  from  W.  R.  Richmond,  president  of  the  Toronto  Branch. 


ON  THE  SIDE  OF  LAW  AND  ORDER 

Three  members  of  the  Class  of  Law  ’60,  first  to  graduate  from  the  Queen’s  Faculty  of  Law,  are 
shown  with  Dr.  J.  A.  Corry,  who  was  Acting  Dean  when  the  Faculty  was  started  and  who  is 
now  Principal  of  the  University.  Left  to  right:  M.  M.  Katzman,  Dr.  Corry,  W.  F.  Prachter,  and 
Mary  Alice  Murray.  The  picture  was  taken  at  the  Toronto  Award  Dinner  for  Dr.  Brockington. 


Dessert  Bridge  and  Book  Fair 
Held  By  Kingston  Alumnae 

An  enjoyable  and  successful  Dessert 
Bridge  and  Book  Fair  was  held  by  the 
Kingston  alumnae  in  Chown  Hall  on 
March  10.  Receiving  guests  were  Mrs. 
Beatrice  Bryce,  Dean  of  Women,  Mrs. 
G.  O.  Saunders  (Pauline  Martin),  Arts 
’34,  president  of  the  branch,  and  Mrs. 

R.  D.  Bradfield  (Eva  Newell),  Arts  ’26, 
convener  of  the  bridge.  The  book  fair 
was  convened  by  Mrs.  F.  W.  Gibson 
(Margaret  Mackay),  Arts  ’46,  and  Miss 
Janet  McGinnis,  Arts  ’46. 

Thirty  tables  of  bridge  were  in  play, 
and  prizes  were  won  by  Mrs.  W.  R. 
Lederman,  Mrs.  L.  Higgins,  Mrs.  J. 
Brown,  Mrs.  G.  Kirkwood,  and  Mrs.  W. 

S.  Gage.  A  raffle  for  an  electric  fry  pan 
was  won  by  Mrs.  Ian  MacLachlan 
(Sybil  Spencer),  Arts  ’26. 

Football  Coach  Frank  Tindall 
Is  Speaker  at  Toronto  Smoker 

Filmed  highlights  of  the  past  football 
season  were  the  feature  presentation  at 
the  annual  smoker  of  the  Toronto  alumni 
held  at  the  Northgate  Hotel  on  March 
23.  Head  Football  Coach  Frank  Tindall 
provided  the  running  commentary  and 
gave  his  listeners  a  graphic  description  of 
why  some  plays  clicked  and  others 
failed. 

In  the  election  of  officers  G.  O.  Toller, 
Arts  ’50,  was  returned  as  president.  Mr. 
Toller  succeeds  W.  R.  Richmond,  Com. 
’47. 

Other  officers  elected  were:  first  vice- 
president,  J.  W.  Bavis,  Com.  ’40;  second 
vice-president,  R.  W.  Stevens,  Arts  ’49; 
third  vice-president,  F.  C.  James,  Arts 
’50;  secretary,  R.  M.  Bassett,  Arts  ’49; 
treasurer,  J.  K.  Jamison,  Sc.  ’52. 

Committee— J.  M.  Clancy,  Arts  ’57,  G. 
C.  Gray,  Com.  ’50,  F.  E.  A.  Jackson, 
Arts  ’50,  R.  J.  McKelvey,  Arts  ’51,  P.H.E. 
’52,  D.  G.  Minnes,  Arts  ’53,  R.  K. 
Thoman,  Arts  ’57,  D.  C.  Woolley,  Arts 
’51,  D.  M.  MacLean,  Sc.  ’32,  H.  K. 
Sandlos,  Sc.  ’55,  R.  E.  Crego,  Sc.  ’51, 


J.  G.  Hughes,  Arts  ’57,  J.  B.  McColm, 
Sc.  ’52,  Ron  Stewart,  Arts  ’57,  P.H.E. 
57,  W.  V.  Moore,  Com.  ’51,  Eric  Toller, 
Arts  ’50,  Com.  ’51,  L.  S.  Campbell,  Sc. 
’35,  H.  C.  Armstrong,  Sc.  ’49. 

Advisory  Council— Dr.  W.  P.  Fergu¬ 
son,  Arts  ’08,  LL.D.  ’51,  Dr.  J.  A.  Han¬ 
nah,  Arts  ’26,  Med.  ’28,  N.  McL.  Rogers, 
Arts  ’43,  K.  R.  Church,  Com.  ’42,  D.  G. 
Geiger,  Sc.  ’22,  Ian  MacF.  Rogers,  Arts 
’46,  G.  H.  Whidden,  Com.  ’44. 

Dr.  George  A.  Harrower 
Addresses  Kingston  Alumnae 

A  National  Film  Board  film  “The 
Universe”  was  shown  at  the  annual 
meeting  of  the  Kingston  alumnae  held 
in  Ban  Righ  Hall  on  April  3,  with  Dr. 
George  A.  Harrower,  associate  professor 
of  physics,  providing  an  introduction, 
and  concluding  with  a  talk  on  outer 
space. 

The  speaker  was  introduced  by  Miss 
Helen  McRae,  Arts  ’40,  and  was  thanked 
by  Miss  Ruth  Gosling,  Arts  ’59. 

During  the  business  portion  of  the 
meeting  the  following  executive  was  ap¬ 
pointed  for  the  ensuing  year:  past  pres¬ 
ident,  Mrs.  C.  H.  R.  Campling  (Laura 
Miller),  Arts  ’46;  president,  Mrs.  G.  O. 
Saunders  (Pauline  Martin),  Arts  ’34; 
first  vice-president,  Mrs.  F.  W.  Gibson 
(Margaret  Mackay),  Aits  ’46;  second 
vice-president,  Mrs.  W.  M.  Smith 
(Frances  Bailey),  Arts  ’56;  secretary, 
Miss  Caroline  Mitchell,  Arts  ’26;  treas¬ 
urer,  Miss  Jean  McGaughey,  Arts  ’47; 
membership  convener,  Mrs.  W.  H.  L. 
Smith  (Elizabeth  Carmichael),  Arts  ’28; 
press,  Miss  Janet  McGinnis,  Arts  ’46; 
social,  Mrs.  W.  Tschappat  (Mary  Fair¬ 
banks),  Arts  ’38;  programme,  Mrs.  L. 
E.  R.  Stephens  (Lillian  Newell),  Arts 
’29;  councillors  —  Miss  Helen  McRae, 
Arts  ’40,  Miss  Diana  Blake,  Arts  ’45, 
Mrs.  Marjorie  Fair  Graham,  Arts  ’20, 
Miss  Ruth  Gosling,  Arts  ’59. 

It  was  reported  that  $300  had  been 
donated  to  the  Marty  Memorial  Scholar¬ 
ship  and  $15  to  the  Eliza  Fitzgerald 
Scholarship. 


38 


The  Queen’s  Review 


INVENT  NEW  FLOAT 


Three  Members 
Of  Science  '60 
Develop  Aircraft  Float 


Singled  Out  for  Distinction 

As  Invention 
Of  the  Month 


•  Singled  out  for  distinction  as  the  '‘In¬ 
vention  of  the  Month"  by  the  Canadian 
Research  Development  Foundation,  a 
type  of  aircraft  float  with  many  im¬ 
proved  factors  of  safety,  construction, 
and  efficiency  has  been  developed  by 
three  members  of  the  Class  of  Science 
60  —  D.  G.  Hilliard,  T.  R.  Beamish,  and 
J.  E.  Barker. 


By  utilization  of  special  structural 
members  and  fabric  skin  the  float  is 
unsinkable,  owing  to  the  fact  that  the  in¬ 
terior  is  filled  with  a  cellular  foam  com¬ 
prising  an  extremely  large  number  of 
independent  watertight  cavities.  A 
stressed  but  flexible  outer  skin  adds  to 
the  strength  of  the  framework  and  pro¬ 
tects  the  foam,  also  contributing  to  the 
water-tightness  of  the  float.  Because  of 
its  construction  the  float  may  be  quickly 
and  easily  repaired  by  unskilled  per¬ 
sonnel  should  it  sustain  any  damage. 
The  repair  kit  takes  up  a  minimum 
amount  of  space. 

The  inventors  claim  that  even  in  the 
event  of  a  float  being  punctured  or  dam¬ 
aged  maximum  buoyancy  is  maintained, 
reports  Canadian  Business.  No  highly 
specialized  skills  are  required  in 
the  construction  of  the  float  and  the 
assembly  does  not  require  rivetting.  A 
further  claim  is  that  it  will  absorb  all 
landing  shocks  through  a  centre  girder 
and  may,  if  necessary,  allow  the  air¬ 
craft  to  light  upon  an  airfield  and,  under 
normal  landing  circumstances,  not  sus¬ 
tain  damage  to  the  floats. 


D.  G.  HILLIARD 


T.  R.  BEAMISH 


J.  E.  BARKER 


March- April,  1962 


39 


CHEMISTRY  BUILDING  ADDITION 

The  facilities  of  the  Department  of  Chemistry  were  greatly  increased  with  the  opening 
of  this  extension  to  Gordon  Hall.  The  official  ceremony  took  place  on  February  second. 


RETIRE  THIS  YEAR 
Three  members  of  staff  who  have  serv  ! 
Queen’s  faithfully  and  well  for  many  yea 
Prof.  R.  G.  H.  Smails,  Professor  of  Commen  I 
Dr.  G.  H.  Ettinger,  Dean  of  the  Medical  Faci 
ty,  and  Dr.  H.  G.  Bird,  Lecturer  in  Medicii 


\EW  CHEMISTRY  BUILDING  OPENED 
aking  part  in  the  official  opening  of  the 
tillion  dollar  extension  to  the  Chemistry  Build- 
lg  were,  left  to  right:  Dr.  G.  B.  Frost,  pro- 
issor  emeritus  of  Chemistry,  the  Hon.  Leslie 
[.  Frost,  former  Premier  of  Ontario,  the  Rev. 
lex  Gordon,  son  of  the  former  Principal, 
Fter  whom  the  original  building  was  named, 
tid  Dr.  J.  B.  Stirling,  Chancellor  of  Queen’s. 


READY  FOR  SPRING 
Russell  Ferguson,  right,  University  horticultur¬ 
ist,  is  shown  potting  plants  for  transplanting 
around  the  campus.  With  him  is  a  graduate 
botanist,  Josephine  Darrah,  Tyne,  England, 
studying  for  her  Master’s  degree  in  biology. 


A  CHANGE  OF  PACE 

Peggy  Chess,  Needham,  Mass.,  and  Pat  Taylor? 
Trenton,  Ont.,  study  in  the  warm  sunshine 
on  the  still  ice-bound  Lake  Ontario  Strand. 


PHYS  ED  GRADUATES  FORM  ASSOCIATION 


An  organization  meeting  of  the  Physical  and  Health  Education  Alumnae  Association  was  held 
on  March  17  with  thirty-two  in  attendance.  Shown  above,  left  to  right,  seated  on  the  floor,  are: 
Jan  Roberts,  Nan  Elliott,  Isobel  Gibson,  Sonja  Townson,  Joan  Durnin,  Barb  Sargeant.  Second 
row:  Gwen  Prentice,  Helen  Sclisizzi,  Marg  Ferguson,  Helen  Holomego,  Miss  Marian  Ross  (staff), 
Jan  Galasso,  Diane  Pappas,  Joan  Atwood,  Dorothy  McLaughlin.  Standing:  Miss  Dorothy  Leggett 
(staff),  Sally  McDonald,  Min  Elliott,  Pam  Atwood,  Mary  Simonett,  Mary  Lyons,  Jean  Goodish, 
Grace  Dardick,  Gerry  Engel,  Jan  Laidley,  Claire  Moss.  Future  plans  provide  for  a  newsletter. 


HEADS  HOSPITAL 

Dr.  Lawrence  P.  Roberts  has  been  appointed 
Director  of  Harlem  Valley  State  Hospital  at 
Wingdale,  N.Y.  He  is  a  member  of  Med.  ’31. 


Branch  Officers 


MISS  GAY  SPEAL 
President 
Montreal  Alumnae 


C.  L.  LEACH 
President 
Kent  County 


42 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Graduates 

in  the  News 


NAMED  WASHINGTON  AWARD  WINNER 

A  member  of  the  Class  of  Science  23,  A.  C. 
Monteith,  LL.D.  ’48,  was  selected  as  the  1962 
recipient  of  the  Washington  Award,  one  of 
the  outstanding  honours  in  the  United  States 
for  engineers.  Vice-president,  electric  utility 
and  marine,  for  Westinghouse  Electric  Corpor¬ 
ation,  Mr.  Monteith  was  chosen  “for  outstand¬ 
ing  contributions  in  power  generation  and  utili¬ 
zation  and  distinguished  service  to  professional 
education  and  development.”  He  is  shown  left, 
receiving  the  award  from  P.  L.  Coleman, 
president,  Western  Society  of  Engineers. 


WINS  BENNETT  SCHOLARSHIP 

Richard  D.  Abbott,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  has  been 
awarded  the  $2,000  Viscount  Bennett  Scho¬ 
larship  for  postgraduate  studies  in  law  in  a 
competition  open  to  senior  students  and  grad¬ 
uates  from  all  law  schools  in  Canada.  He 
will  commence  graduate  studies  in  September 
at  Harvard  Law  School,  where  he  has  also 
been  awarded  a  fellowship.  Mr.  Abbott 
obtained  bis  law  degree  at  Queen’s  in  1960. 


Bwtk 


Aird— To  John  Aird,  Arts  ’55,  and  Mrs.  Aird, 
at  Toronto  General  Hospital,  on  February  4, 
a  son  (John  Michael). 

Anglin—  On  February  22,  to  W.  G.  Anglin, 
Arts  ’59  and  Mrs.  Anglin  (Caroline  Ann 
Webster)  Arts  ’58,  Kingston,  a  son  (Charles 
David),  a  brother  for  Lyn. 

Arnoldi— On  February  9,  at  the  Toronto 
Western  Hospital,  to  Tony  Arnoldi,  Arts  ’54, 
and  Mrs.  Arnoldi,  a  son. 

Atkinson— On  July  18,  1961,  at  Schefferville, 
Que.,  to  G.  Cass  Atkinson,  Sc.  ’59,  and  Mrs. 
Atkinson,  a  son  (Sean  Cass). 

Attridge— On  August  8,  1961,  in  Toronto, 
to  Bruce  Attridge,  Arts  ’45,  and  Mrs.  Attridge, 
(Harriet  Empey)  Arts  ’54,  a  daughter,  sister 
for  Martha  Carolyn. 

Baylaucq— On  February  6,  to  Jacques  Bay- 
faucq,  Com.  ’55,  and  Mrs.  Baylaucq  (Sylvie 
Bieler)  Arts  ’58,  of  Don  Mills,  Ont.,  a  daughter 
(Barbara  Alexandra),  sister  for  Catherine,  Janet 
and  Laura. 

Berry— On  February  28,  in  Kingston,  to  Dr. 
James  Berry,  Med.  ’58,  and  Mrs.  Berry,  their 
second  daughter. 

Bradshaw  —  At  the  Hotel  Dieu  Hospital, 
Kingston,  on  February  6,  to  Ronald  V.  Brad¬ 
shaw,  Arts  ’58,  and  Mrs.  Bradshaw,  a  son 
(Michael  Peter),  a  brother  for  Janice. 

Burwash— On  October  23,  1961,  at  Montreal 
General  Hospital,  to  Douglas  Burwash,  Sc.  ’48, 
and  Mrs.  Burwash,  a  son  (Ian  Gordon). 

Clare  —  On  March  10  at  Royal  Victoria 
Hospital,  Montreal,  to  James  L.  Clare  and 
Mrs.  Clare  (Nancy  Lowe)  Com.  ’53,  a  daughter 
(Muriel  Leigh). 

Colwell— On  February  8,  in  Lansing,  Mich., 
to  John  A.  Colwell,  Arts  ’59,  and  Mrs.  Col¬ 
well,  a  son. 

Cook— On  March  20,  at  Katherine  Boothe 
Hospital,  Montreal,  to  Jack  Cook,  Arts  ’55,  and 
Mrs.  Cook  (Sandy  Dyer)  Arts  ’55,  a  son 
(Donald  Geoffrey). 

Cossar— On  March  13  to  Bruce  Cossar,  Arts 
’60,  and  Mrs.  Cossar  (Audrie  Baldwin)  Arts  ’60, 
of  Montreal,  Que.,  a  daughter  (Mairie  Anne 
Isobel),  a  sister  for  Laird. 

Darling— On  March  2,  to  C.  W.  W.  (Bill) 

44 


Darling  (R.M.C.,  ’58,  B.A.Sc.,  U.  of  T.,  ’59, 

M. Sc.,  Queen’s  ’62),  and  Mrs.  Darling  (Colleen 
Millar),  N.Sc.  ’60,  of  Toronto,  Ont.,  a  son 
(William  Millar),  a  brother  for  Patricia. 

Duff— On  February  28,  at  Grace  Hospital, 
Toronto,  to  Hew  R.  Duff,  Arts  ’61,  and  Mrs. 
Duff,  a  daughter  (Elizabeth  Ann). 

Fraser— On  February  26,  at  Toronto,  Ont., 
to  D.  Ian  Fraser,  Com.  ’53,  and  Mrs.  Fraser 
(Patricia  Lloyd),  Arts  ’53,  a  daughter  (Margot 
Elizabeth),  sister  for  Pamela  and  Alison. 

French— On  March  5,  at  Kingston  General 
Hospital,  to  Terry  French,  Sc.  ’50,  and  Mrs. 
French,  a  daughter. 

Fulton— On  February  5,  at  Kingston  Gen¬ 
eral  Hospital,  to  Clancy  Fulton  and  Mrs. 
Fulton  (Garry  Fraser)  Arts  ’57,  a  son,  brother 
for  Billy. 

Ginn— On  December  30,  1961,  at  St.  Mary’s 
Hospital,  Timmins,  to  Dr.  R.  M.  Ginn,  Sc.  ’54, 
(Ph.D.  Toronto),  and  Mrs.  Ginn,  a  son  (Robert 
David),  brother  for  Kathy. 

Hocld  —  On  February  27,  at  Hotel  Dieu 
Hospital,  Kingston,  to  Dr.  R.  N.  Hodd,  Med. 
’61,  and  Mrs.  Hodd,  a  daughter  (Leanne 
Georgina)  a  sister  for  Jeffrey. 

Horlick— On  October  20,  1961,  at  Washing¬ 
ton,  D.C.,  to  Dr.  Louis  Horlick  and  Mrs. 
Horlick  (Ruth  Hood)  Arts  ’40,  their  fourth 
son  (George  Simon  Duff). 

Johnson— On  March  26,  at  Toronto  General 
Hospital  to  John  E.  Johnson  and  Mrs.  John¬ 
son  (Jane  Hobson)  Arts  ’58,  a  daughter  (Martha 
Jane). 

Leavitt— On  March  15,  at  Oakville  Trafalgar 
Memorial  Hospital,  Oakville,  to  Donald  C. 
Leavitt,  Sc.  ’56,  and  Mrs.  Leavitt,  a  daughter 
(Jennifer  Anne),  a  sister  for  Dawn  Louise  and 
Grahame. 

MacArthur— On  October  7,  1961,  at  Halifax, 

N. S.  to  Peter  MacArthur,  Sc.  ’60,  and  Mrs. 
MacArthur  (Rosemary  Wilson)  Arts  ’59,  a  son 
(Hugh).  Grandparents  are  C.  P.  MacArthur, 
Arts  T4,  and  Mrs.  MacArthur  (Viola  Gibson) 
Arts  ’22,  of  Ottawa,  Ont. 

McCuaig  —  On  March  5,  at  the  General 
Hospital,  Orillia,  to  Rev.  Alan  McCuaig,  Arts 
’46,  and  Mrs.  McCuaig,  a  son  (Ian  Carruthers), 
a  brother  for  Margaret,  David  and  Cathy. 

McGirr— On  February  23,  at  Mount  Hamil¬ 
ton  Hospital,  Hamilton,  to  Ormond  R.  Mc¬ 
Girr,  Arts  ’51,  and  Mrs.  McGirr,  a  daughter 
(Jane  Elizabeth),  a  sister  for  Steven,  David 
and  Andrew. 


The  Queen's  Review 


MacNiven— On  March  20,  at  the  Ottawa 
Civic  Hospital,  to  J.  A.  MacNiven,  Sc.  ’50, 
and  Mrs.  MacNiven,  a  daughter. 

Machin— At  Saguenay  General  Hospital, 
Arvida,  Que.,  to  A.  C.  Machin,  Sc.  ’60,  and 
Mrs.  Machin,  a  daughter  (Nancy-Carol),  sister 
for  Barry. 

Maguire— On  March  29,  at  the  Royal  Vic¬ 
toria  Hospital,  Montreal,  Que.,  to  John  A. 
Maguire,  Sc.  ’54,  and  Mrs.  Maguire,  a  daugh¬ 
ter  (Catherine  Mary)  a  sister  for  Peter  John. 

Malpass— On  February  28,  at  Mount  Ham¬ 
ilton  Hospital,  to  Dr.  James  Malpass,  Med. 
’60,  and  Mrs.  Malpass  (Leys  MacTavish)  Arts 
’57,  a  son  (John  Lachlan)  brother  for  Jimmy. 

Miller— On  March  25  at  Homestead,  Florida, 
to  Capt.  Ronald  Clarke  Miller,  U.S.A.F.,  and 
Mrs.  Miller  (Janet  Ross)  Arts  ’58,  a  son, 
brother  for  Susan. 

Mitchell— On  February  23,  at  Sherbrooke 
General  Hospital,  Sherbrooke,  Que.,  to  W. 
Bradley  Mitchell  and  Mrs.  Mitchell  (Ann 
Cameron),  Arts  ’58,  a  daughter  (Jane). 

Moore— On  September  28,  1961,  at  St. 
Thomas  Elgin  General  Hospital,  to  Robert 
G.  Moore,  Sc.  ’54,  and  Mrs.  Moore,  a  daughter 
(Susan  Marie),  a  sister  for  Karen  and  Bobby. 

Morrison— On  March  5,  at  Kingston  Gen¬ 
eral  Hospital,  to  Robert  V.  Morrison,  Arts  and 
PHE  ’58,  and  Mrs.  Morrison,  a  son. 

Murray— On  October  31,  1961,  to  John 
Murray,  Sc.  ’57,  and  Mrs.  Murray  (Gail  Smith) 
Arts  ’57  (B.Sc.  ’61  Carleton),  of  Bell’s  Comers, 
Ont.,  a  daughter  (Ellen  Winona)  sister  for 
David  and  Daniel. 

Page— On  February  5,  at  Oakville  Trafalgar 
Memorial  Hospital,  to  Bruco  Page,  Arts  ’56, 
and  Mrs.  Page  (Joyce  Raven)  Arts  ’55,  a 
daughter  (Karen  Ann). 

Paterson  —  On  February  23,  at  Newport, 
South  Wales,  to  John  Paterson  and  Mrs. 
Paterson  (Ruth  Corlett),  Arts  ’54,  a  son  (Doug¬ 
las  Rex). 

Pettit— At  the  Kingston  General  Hospital, 
Kingston,  Ont.,  on  March  28,  to  Michael 
Pettit,  Arts  and  P.H.E.  ’62,  and  Mrs.  Pettit,  a 
daughter  (Susanne  Elizabeth). 

Redfern— On  January  19,  at  Grace  Hospital, 
Ottawa,  to  J.  D.  Redfern,  Sc.  ’58,  and  Mrs. 
Redfern,  their  third  son  (David  Scott).  Mr.  and 
Mrs.  Scott  are  now  living  at  91  Portledge 
Ave.,  Moncton,  N.B.,  where  Mr.  Scott  is  sales 
manager  of  the  Maritime  Cement  Company. 

Rid  gen— On  February  9,  at  the  Stratford 
General  Hospital,  to  E.  C.  Ridgen,  Sc.  ’56,  and 
Mrs.  Ridgen  (Lois  Dedrick)  N.Sc.  ’56,  a 
daughter  (Julie  Elizabeth),  sister  for  Peter. 

Rivers— On  March  14,  at  Vancouver  Gen¬ 
eral  Hospital,  Vancouver,  B.C.,  to  Dr.  W.  A. 
Rivers  and  Mrs.  Rivers  (Sheila  Bramah),  Arts 
’52,  a  daughter,  sister  for  Jennifer  Anne. 


Robinson  —  On  January  12,  at  Tompkins 
County  Hospital,  Ithaca,  N.Y.,  to  Gordon  B. 
Robinson,  Sc.  ’59,  and  Mrs.  Robinson  (Elisa¬ 
beth  Oughton),  Arts  ’60,  a  son  (David  Andrew 
Barclay),  brother  for  Gillian  C. 

Sanderson  —  On  February  22,  at  Kingston 
General  Plospital,  to  Robert  E.  Sanderson, 
Arts  ’59,  and  Mrs.  Sanderson  (June  Anne 
Pryce)  Arts  ’58,  a  son  (Steven  John). 

Soutter  —  On  March  30,  at  Hotel  Dieu 
Hospital,  Kingston,  to  Gordon  Soutter  and  Mrs. 
Soutter  (Janet  Leask)  Arts  ’56,  a  son  (Brett 
William)  brother  for  Alison. 

Tillotson— On  February  26  at  Northwestern 
Hospital,  Toronto,  to  Ronald  D.  Tillotson,  Sc. 
’56,  and  Mrs.  Tillotson,  their  third  son  (Bruce 
James). 

Truelove— On  March  21,  at  Kingston  Gen¬ 
eral  Hospital,  to  William  V.  Truelove,  Arts 
and  P.H.E.  ’61,  and  Mrs.  Truelove  (Elizabeth 
Black),  Arts  ’61,  a  son  (William  Bradley), 
brother  for  Linda  May. 

Valberg— On  February  27,  at  Kingston  Gen¬ 
eral  Hospital,  to  Dr.  Leslie  Valberg,  Med.  ’54, 
and  Mrs.  Valberg,  a  son. 

Wheeler— On  February  21,  at  Toronto  West¬ 
ern  Hospital,  to  Kenneth  A.  Wheeler,  Sc.  ’51, 
and  Mrs.  Wheeler,  a  daughter,  sister  for 
Margot  and  William. 


Cormack— On  June  24,  1961,  in  All  Saints 
Anglican  Church,  Whitby,  Ont.,  Carolyn  Ann 
Cormack,  N.Sc.  ’61,  to  Hugh  Ross  Macdonald 
(B.A.  Mount  Allison).  They  are  living  at  119 
Centre  St.  N.,  Whitby. 

Fancy— On  Saturday,  February  3,  1962,  in 
Chalmers  United  Church  Memorial  Chapel, 
Ottawa,  Gail  Arlene  Fancy,  to  F/O  Garry 
Richard  Fancy,  Sc.  ’61,  of  R.C.A.F.  Station, 
Centralia.  They  will  reside  in  London,  Ont. 

Forbes— In  St.  Machar’s  Cathedral,  Aberdeen 
Scotland,  on  October  14,  1961,  Robert  S. 
Forbes,  Sc.  ’57,  to  Alice  Taylor  Campbell. 

Gaylord-Pearson— On  September  23,  1961, 
in  Empey  Hill  United  Church,  Annette  Jessie 
Gaylord,  Arts  ’61,  to  Gerald  Drayton  Pearson, 
Sc.  ’59.  They  are  living  at  227  Atlantis  Ave., 
Ottawa,  Ont. 

Kangas— On  March  17,  1962,  in  St.  Andrew’s 
Presbyterian  Church,  Kingston,  Marjorie  Anita 
Wassell  to  Mr.  W.  P.  Kangas,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are 
residing  at  802  Hamilton  Road,  London,  Ont. 

MacLennan— On  February  24,  1961,  in 

Westminster  United  Church,  Weston,  Ont., 
Norma  Joan  MacLennan,  Arts  ’54,  to  Mr.  James 
Alexander  Stenhouse.  They  are  living  at  235 
Queen’s  Drive,  Weston. 


March- April,  1962 


45 


Murphy— On  December  30,  1961,  in  St. 
Anslem’s  Church,  Toronto,  Mona  Frances 
Chisholm  to  Mr.  Ronald  James  Murphy,  Arts 
’56.  They  are  living  at  36  Thorncliffe  Park 
Drive,  Apt.  602,  Toronto. 

Reid— In  June,  1961,  at  Oakville,  Ont.,  Carol 
Ann  Reid,  N.Sc.  ’61,  to  Dr.  William  Ross 
Prince  (U.  of  T.  ’59). 

Robb— On  November  11,  1961,  in  Belleville, 
Ont.,  Barbara  Ann  Robb,  Arts  ’61,  daughter 
of  A.  S.  Robb,  Sc.  ’36,  ancl  Mrs.  Robb,  to  Sub. 
Lt.  Ralph  Leonard  Sykes.  They  are  Irving  at 
733  Bedford  Road,  Saskatoon,  Sask. 

Sirman- Saunders— On  Monday,  March  19, 
1962,  in  Morgan  Memorial  Chapel,  Queen’s 
University,  Kingston,  Carol  Elizabeth,  Arts  ’64, 
daughter  of  Mr.  Graydon  D.  Saunders,  Com. 
’31,  and  Mrs.  Saunders  (Elizabeth  Graham) 
Com.  ’30,  to  Mr.  William  Gordon  Sirman,  Arts 
’63. 


Alexander  Kennedy  Anderson,  B.Sc.’13,  re¬ 
tired  mining  engineer,  Almonte,  Ont.,  on  Jan¬ 
uary  19. 

Dr.  William  Arthur  Bearden,  M.D.,C.M.  ’37, 
Port  Alberni,  B.C.,  on  December  9,  1961. 

Philip  Grant  Benjafield,  B.Sc.,  ’32,  field 
engineer,  International  Nickel  Co.  of  Can.  Ltd., 
Copper  Cliff,  Ont.,  on  March  21.  J.  F.  Benja¬ 
field,  Sc.  ’33,  is  a  brother. 

Dr.  Gordon  Harold  Blair,  M.D.,C.M.  ’54, 
Vancouver,  B.C.,  on  March  2. 

Roy  Charles  Brogden,  B.A.  ’23,  B.A.  (Hon.) 
’26,  retired  high  school  teacher  and  princi¬ 
pal,  at  Vancouver,  B.C.,  on  February  3. 

Cecil  John  Doyle,  B.Sc.  T3,  mechanical 
engineer,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  March  5. 

Reginald  James  Drew,  B.A.  ’58,  Kingston, 
Ont.,  on  January  11. 

Mrs.  A.  C.  Edward  (Dorothy  Rowland),  Arts 
’31,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  March  13.  Miss  Mary 
Rowland,  Arts  ’26,  Com.  ’28,  is  a  sister,  and 
Doug  Rowland,  Sc.  ’44,  is  a  brother. 

Fred  James  Ellis,  B.Sc.,  ’21,  retired,  Port 
Colborne,  Ont.,  July  25,  1961. 

David  W.  Houston,  B.Sc.,  07,  retired, 
Regina,  Sask.,  December  20,  1961. 

Jonas  Gordon  Johnson,  B.Sc.  ’47,  Mackenzie, 
British  Guiana,  February  6.  Mrs.  Johnson  was 
Elizabeth  Teal,  Arts  ’48. 

Dr.  John  Stuart  Mcllraith  McAuley,  M.D., 
C.M.  ’50,  clinic  director  for  the  Division  of 
TB  control,  for  the  province  of  British  Colum¬ 
bia,  at  Vancouver,  B.C.,  on  February  13.  Dr. 
R.  D.  J.  McAuley,  Arts  ’51,  Med.  ’54,  is  a 
brother. 


John  Sherman  MacMillan,  B.Sc.  ’33,  civil 
engineer,  Department  of  Public  Works,  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  February  16. 

Dr.  William  McD.  McNeely,  M.D.,C.M.  ’22, 
formerly  superintendent  of  the  St.  Lawrence 
Sanitarium,  Cornwall,  at  Carleton  Place,  Ont., 
March  31. 

Dr.  William  Robert  Mason,  M.D.  ’02,  re¬ 
tired,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  February  16. 

Mrs.  H.  S.  Moffat  (Phyllis  Bryan),  B.A.  ’27, 
Orillia,  Ont.,  March  4.  Her  husband  is  H.  S. 
Moffat,  Sc.  ’28,  and  Sqdn.  Ldr.  H.  W.  S. 
Bryan,  Com.  ’38,  is  a  brother. 

Rev.  George  H.  E.  Pogson,  B.A.  ’16,  retired 
pastor  of  the  United  Church  of  Canada,  To¬ 
ronto,  Ont.,  March  16. 

Edward  Allan  Robertson,  B.Sc.  ’61,  in  a  car 
accident  near  Belleville,  Ont.,  August  16,  1961. 

Sir  William  Fletcher  Shaw,  LL.D.  ’48,  Man¬ 
chester,  England,  in  November,  1961. 

Thomas  Cunliffe  Stonehouse,  Arts  ’49,  history 
teacher,  Timmins  High  and  Vocational  School, 
Timmins,  Ont.,  April  2. 

Kenneth  Dawson  Stuttaford,  B.Com.  ’33, 
B.  F.  Goodrich  Co.,  Calgary,  Alta.,  on  Feb¬ 
ruary  5. 

Miss  Fredrika  Summerby,  B.A.  09,  high 
school  teacher,  Brantford,  Ont.,  December  20, 
1961. 

Neil  James  Thomas,  B.A.  ’21,  high  school 
principal,  St.  Thomas,  Ont.,  on  February  22. 

Samuel  Alexander  VanAlstyne,  Arts  ’23, 
president  of  Drury’s  Fuel  and  Builders’  Sup¬ 
plies  Ltd.,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  February  14, 
while  on  vacation  in  South  America. 


Theses  Are  Published 

Under  the  sponsorship  of  the  Ontario 
Department  of  Travel  Publicity,  three 
University  theses  with  an  Ontario  back¬ 
ground  have  been  published  for  distrib¬ 
ution  to  the  public  libraries,  and,  of 
these  three,  two  were  written  by  Queen  s 
graduates;  Donald  C.  MacDonald,  Arts 
’38,  and  E.  Rae  Stuart,  Arts  ’38.  Mr. 
MacDonald,  who  is  now  the  Ontario 
leader  of  the  C.C.F.  party,  wrote  on 
Kingston’s  Sir  Richard  Cartwright  and 
Mr.  Stuart,  a  member  of  the  staff  of  the 
Guelph  Collegiate  Institute,  and  of  the 
Queen’s  Summer  School  of  English, 
wrote  his  on  “Jessup’s  Rangers  as 
Factors  in  Loyalist  Settlement.” 


46 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Nofok 


1890-1909 

A.  W.  Dunkley,  Arts  ’99,  is  now  living  in 
retirement  in  Toronto.  After  graduation  Mr. 
Dunkley  taught  classics  for  nine  years  in 
Orangeville  and  Hamilton,  and  then  was  ap¬ 
pointed  to  the  staff  of  Oakwood  Collegiate 
Institute  in  Toronto  in  1909.  There  he  taught 
classics  for  thirty-two  years  except  when  serv¬ 
ing  overseas  in  World  War  One.  He  was 
a  senior  officer  in  the  170tli  Battalion  in  France 
and  was  severely  wounded  at  Passchendaele  in 
1917.  On  the  conclusion  of  war  he  rejoined  the 
Oakwood  staff  as  classical  master  and  also 
coached  several  championship  rugby  and 
hockey  teams.  He  was  made  vice-principal  in 
1936,  a  position  he  held  until  he  reached  tire 
age  of  retirement  in  1941.  He  was  then  ap¬ 
pointed  classical  master  at  Meisterschaft  Col¬ 
lege  where  he  served  until  his  retirement  in 
1952.  He  was  a  Major  in  the  Queen’s  Rangers 
for  twenty  years  after  World  War  One. 

Dr.  R.  A.  MacLean,  Arts  ’03,  is  now  in  his 
eighty-fifth  year,  in  good  health,  and  enjoying 
walks  of  several  miles  a  day.  A  graduate  of 
Queen’s,  University  of  Chicago,  Qxford,  and 
the  School  of  Classical  Studies,  Athens,  Greece, 
he  is  now  retired.  At  the  time  of  his  retire¬ 
ment  he  was  Trevor  Professor  of  Classics  and 
Lecturer  in  tire  Department  of  Art  and 
Archaeology  at  the  University  of  Rochester. 

Dr.  MacLean  was  teaching  at  the  University 
of  Manitoba  when  World  War  One  broke  out. 
He  enlisted  immediately,  in  August,  1914,  in 
the  Winnipeg  Grenadiers,  and  landed  in  Eng¬ 
land  with  the  first  Canadian  contingent  in 
October  of  that  year.  Pie  was  commissioned 
a<s  an  officer  in  the  British  Imperial  Army  in 
January,  1915,  and  served  in  France  for  eight 
months.  In  1916  he  was  sent  to  the  Middle 
East,  where  he  served  in  various  capacities 
and  in  various  countries— Mesopotamia,  Persia, 
Arabia,  and  India.  For  the  last  year  of  the 
war  he  was  engaged  in  political  work,  coming 
into  contact  with  such  personalities  as  Gertrude 
Bell,  H.  St.  John  Pliilby,  Sir  Percy  Cox,  and 
Col.  T.  E.  Lawrence. 

On  his  return  to  Canada  in  1919,  Dr.  Mac- 
Lean  was  appointed  Assistant  Professor  of 
Classics  at  McGill.  In  1922  he  returned  to 
the  East  on  an  archaeological  survey  for  the 
University.  He  was  invited  to  stay  near  Bag¬ 
dad  as  a  guest  of  the  Royal  Air  Force, 
and  he  accompanied  them  on  their  many 
mapping  and  surveying  flights.  Returning  to 
North  America  in  the  fall  of  1922,  Dr.  Mac- 


Lean  joined  the  faculty  of  the  University  of 
Rochester  as  a  member  of  the  Classical  De¬ 
partment. 

In  a  recent  letter  Dr.  MacLean  wrote:  “In 
the  belief  that  a  man  should  never  sink  down 
into  the  ‘slippered  ease’  of  old  age  I  am 
endeavouring  to  keep  up  a  number  of  interests 
and  hobbies.  Plere  at  home  (Pittsford,  N.Y.) 
in  a  semi-rural  atmosphere  my  two  chief  com¬ 
panions  are  my  books  and  my  friends.” 

Dr.  J.  P.  Quigley,  Arts  ’03,  Med.  07,  Kings¬ 
ton,  Ont,  has  retired  from  the  practice  of 
medicine. 

L.  A.  Thornton,  Arts  ’06,  Sc.  06,  is  now 
retired.  He  lives  at  211  Balfour  Apts.,  Regina, 
Sask. 

1910-1919 

Perry  A.  Borden,  Sc.  ’ll,  professor  of  elect¬ 
rical  engineering  at  the  University  of  Dayton, 
Ohio,  was  recently  made  a  member  of  the 
Ohio  Theta  Chapter  of  Tau  Beta  Pi  in  recogni¬ 
tion  of  his  attainments  in  the  field  of  engin¬ 
eering. 

C.  C.  Calvin,  Q.C.,  Arts  T4,  has  been  elected 
to  the  Board  of  Directors  of  Canada  Perman¬ 
ent  Mortgage  Corporation.  Mr.  Calvin  is  chair¬ 
man  of  the  Board  of  Toronto  General  Trust 
Company,  and  a  partner  in  the  law  firm  of 
Fasken,  Robertson,  Aitchison,  Pickup  and 
Calvin. 

Miss  Mildred  Clow,  Arts  ’14,  will  retire  as 
chief  librarian  of  the  Kingston  Public  Library 
at  the  end  of  the  current  year.  She  has  been 
chief  librarian  for  the  past  eleven  years  and 
was  cataloguer  and  assistant  librarian  for  more 
than  twenty  years  prior  to  her  appointment. 

Dr.  George  Hooper,  Med.  16,  who  has 
practised  medicine  in  Ottawa  for  more  than 
fifty  years,  is  retiring  as  chief  of  staff  of  the 
Ottawa  Civic  Hospital.  A  testimonial  dinner 
was  recently  held  in  his  honour. 

The  Very  Rev.  Dr.  J.  A.  Maclnnis,  Arts  ’17, 
Orillia,  Ont.,  recently  retired  from  the  ministry 
of  the  Presbyterian  Church  after  thirty-three 
years.  A  reception  was  held  in  honour  of  Dr. 
and  Mrs.  Maclnnis  at  the  Orillia  Presbyterian 
Church  and  several  presentations  were  made. 

Dr.  B.  C.  Patterson,  Med.  ’ll,  was  honoured 
at  the  annual  meeting  of  the  Ottawa  Academy 
of  Medicine  on  February  7  for  his  fifty  years 
in  medical  practice.  Dr.  Patterson,  who  has 
practised  as  an  oculist  since  going  to  Ottawa 
in  1925,  received  a  scroll  from  the  Academy. 

Dr.  C.  M.  Scott,  Med.  ’14,  who  served  as  a 
medical  missionary  in  India  for  fifteen  years, 
has  practised  in  Peterborough,  Ont.,  since  1932. 
For  a  period  he  served  as  school  medical  officer 
and  assistant  to  the  medical  officer  of  health. 
In  1960  he  retired  from  the  local  civil  service 
and  now  carries  on  a  limited  private  practice 
by  appointment. 


March- April,  1962 


47 


1920-1929 

Charles  E.  Appleyard,  Sc.  ’24,  has  retired 
from  the  teaching  profession  and  now  resides 
at  302  Graham  St.,  Woodstock,  Ont. 

Miss  Helen  B.  Armstrong,  Arts  ’27,  is  on 
the  staff  of  the  George  H.  Locke  Memorial 
Library  in  Toronto.  She  is  living  at  48  Law¬ 
rence  Ave.  E. 

Dr.  Charles  W.  Booth,  Arts  ’21,  deputy 
minister  of  education  for  Ontario,  was  appoint¬ 
ed  by  the  Secretary  of  State  for  External 
Affairs  as  -one  of  three  Canadian  delegates  to 
attend  a  conference  on  education,  economic 
and  social  development  in  Latin  America.  The 
conference  was  held  in  Santiago,  Chile,  in 
March. 

Dr.  G.  D.  W.  Cameron,  Med.  ’27,  has  been 
deputy  minister  of  health  in  the  Department 
of  National  Health  and  Welfare,  Ottawa,  since 
1946.  He  joined  the  government  service  in 
1939. 

Dr.  J.  Stuart  Daly,  Arts  ’25,  Med.  ’27,  Trail, 
B.C.,  has  been  named  Citizen  of  the  Year  of 
that  community.  He  is  chairman  of  the  C.  S. 
Williams  Clinic  and  a  past  president  of  the 
College  of  Physicians  and  Surgeons  of  British 
Columbia.  He  has  been  a  resident  of  the 
Rossland-Trail  area  for  thirty-four  years. 

W.  A.  Dawson,  Sc.  ’23,  has  been  appointed 
manager  of  the  industrial  department  of  C.  C. 
Parker  and  Associates  Ltd.,  Hamilton,  Ont.,  a 
firm  which  gives  engineering  service  to  in¬ 
dustry. 

Mrs.  N.  C.  Dufresne  (Lillian  Hagerman), 
Arts  ’27,  of  413  West  Chase  St.,  Pensacola, 
Florida,  was  bereaved  on  December  28,  1961, 
by  the  death  of  her  husband.  Mr.  Dufresne, 
retired  symphony  conductor,  was  Director  of 
the  Dufresne  Schools  of  Music,  Florida.  Mrs. 
Dufresne  is  juvenile  counsellor  of  the  Court  of 
Record,  Pensacola. 

J.  Wilfrid  Eggleston,  Arts  ’26,  is  the  author 
of  “The  Queen’s  Choice,”  a  history  of  the 
City  of  Ottawa,  published  by  the  National 
Capital  Commission,  and  printed  and  distribut¬ 
ed  by  the  Queen’s  Printer.  Mr.  Eggleston  is 
director  of  the  Department  of  Journalism  at 
Carleton  University,  Ottawa. 

J.  M.  Hambley,  Sc.  ’29,  Willowdale,  Ont., 
is  general  manager  with  Hydro  Electric  Power 
Commission  of  Ontario.  He  is  living  at  28 
Arjay  Crescent. 

Dr.  E.  Harold  Hinman,  Arts  ’27  (M.S.,  Ph.D., 
Cornell  (M.D.,  Louisiana  State)  (M.P.H.,  Johns 
Hopkins),  former  Dean  of  the  University  of 
Puerto  Rico  School  of  Medicine  and  School 
•of  Tropical  Medicine,  has  been  appointed 
Professor  of  Preventive  Medicine  and  head  of 
that  Department  at  Jefferson  Medical  College, 
Philadelphia,  Pa. 

An  authority  on  tropical  medicine  and  public 
health,  Dr.  Hinman  was  a  consultant  to  the 


Secretary  of  War  during  World  War  Two  while 
successively  heading  the  Health  and  Sanitation 
divisions  in  Ed  Salvador  and  Mexico,  on  assign¬ 
ment  by  the  Institute  of  Inter- American  Affairs. 
In  1946  he  was  decorated  by  the  President  of 
Mexico  with  the  Eduardo  Liceago  Medal  for 
distinguished  contributions  to  public  health  in 
that  country. 

W.  Stewart  Lavell,  Arts  ’28,  editorial  writer 
for  the  Woodstock  Sentinel-Review,  has  won 
Ontario  Newspaper  Awards  for  1961  work. 
The  editorials  which  caught  the  judges’  eye 
was  a  series  on  a  deficiency  in  the  local  school 
system.  With  the  award  goes  a  prize  of  $100, 
a  large  trophy  to  be  held  for  one  year,  and  a 
certificate. 

Dr.  R.  O.  Staples,  Arts  ’29,  is  vice-principal 
of  Toronto  Teacher’s  College,  951  Carlaw 
Ave.,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Rev.  J.  R.  Waldie,  Arts  ’29,  minister  of 
St.  Paul’s  Presbyterian  Church,  Port  Hope, 
Ont.,  was  recently  elected  Moderator  of  the 
Synod  of  Toronto  and  Kingston.  He  had  pre¬ 
viously  served  as  Moderator  of  the  Synod  of 
Hamilton  and  London,  1948-49. 

Dr.  R.  P.  Walker,  Med.  ’23,  has  given  up 
private  practice  to  join  the  Leeds  and  Gren¬ 
ville  Counties  Health  Unit,  Brockville,  Ont. 
He  is  living  at  112  King  St.  E.,  Apt.l. 

Dr.  Kenneth  J.  Williams,  Med.  ’28,  Sudbury, 
Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  mother 
at  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  January  31. 

James  E.  Wright,  Com.  ’28,  Kingston,  Ont., 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  brother, 
Plarry  L.  Wright,  at  Kingston  on  February  26. 


1930-1939 

W.  A.  Argue,  Arts  ’39,  Deseronto,  Ont., 
was  appointed  Queen’s  Counsel  in  the  New 
Year’s  honours  list  issued  by  the  Province  of 
Ontario.  A  naval  veteran  of  World  War  Two, 
Mr.  Argue  was  called  to  the  bar  in  1949. 

T.  R.  Bowman,  Arts  ’33,  is  principal  of 
Barrie  District  Collegiate  Institute.  He  lives 
at  R.R.l,  Shanty  Bay,  Ont. 

Harry  Buckles,  Sc.  ’34,  is  on  the  staff  of 
Rio  Tinto  Canadian  Exploration  Ltd.,  with 
headquarters  at  335  Bay  St.,  Toronto,  Ont. 

M.  A.  Buell,  Sc.  ’34,  has  been  appointed 
executive  vice-president  of  Rosco  Metal  Pro¬ 
ducts  Ltd.,  Toronto,  Ont.  Mr.  Buell  has  been 
associated  with  Rosco  since  1936  in  sales  and 
engineering,  and  will  retain  his  position  as 
director  of  sales. 

Ell  wood  Butler,  Com.  ’30,  formerly  comp¬ 
troller  of  Orenda  Industrial  Ltd.,  Rexdale, 
Ont.,  is  now  the  cost  analyst  for  the  Elec¬ 
tronics  Branch,  Department  of  Defence  Pro¬ 
duction,  at  Ottawa. 


48 


The  Queen's  Review 


W.  A.  Clarke,  Sc.  ’30,  has  been  appointed  to 
the  new  post  of  assistant  deputy  minister,  en¬ 
gineering,  with  the  Ontario  Department  of 
Highways.  He  was  formerly  chief  engineer. 

Paul  Cunningham,  Com.  ’30,  Toronto,  Ont, 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  mother  at 
Kingston  on  March  27. 

R.  A.  Davis,  Com.  ’37,  is  head  of  the  firm 
of  Robert  A.  Davis  Co.  Ltd.,  real  estate  ap¬ 
praisers,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Allan  Burgess  Dove,  Sc.  ’32,  Hamilton, 
Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  wife 
at  Hamilton  on  March  7.  Miss  Diane  Dove, 
N.Sc.  ’60,  is  a  daughter. 

C.  H.  Gerenraich,  Sc.  ’33,  is  a  salesman  with 
Tustawa  Realty,  Santa  Ana,  Calif.  He  is  living 
at  1921  W.  La  Veta,  Orange,  Calif. 

Eric  L.  Hartley,  Sc.  ’33,  has  been  appointed 
vice-president  and  general  manager  of  Canada 
Iron  Foundries  Ltd.,  Montreal,  Que. 

R.  H.  Hay,  Sc.  ’36,  Kingston,  Ont.  has 
been  elected  as  district  director  of  the  Ont¬ 
ario  Municipal  Electric  Association. 

Mrs.  Charles  Hillman  (Betty  Adsit),  Arts  ’31, 
is  a  medical  social  worker  with  the  Cancer 
Foundation,  Winnipeg  General  Hospital. 

J.  E.  Kennedy,  Arts  ’37,  has  been  re-elected 
to  the  office  of  the  national  secretary  of  the 
Royal  Astronomical  Society  of  Canada.  He 
was  recently  appointed  head  of  the  Physics 
Group,  Defence  Research  Medical  Laboratories, 
Downsview,  Ont. 

E.  S.  Little,  Sc.  ’33,  is  general  manager  of 
Jamar  Plywood  Ltd.,  Kirkland  Lake,  Ont.  He 
lives  at  107  First  St.,  Kirkland  Lake. 

C.  E.  McGaughey,  Arts  ’38,  is  Canadian 
High  Commissioner  to  Malaya.  His  address 
is  203  Ampang  Rd.,  Kuala  Lumpur,  Malaya. 

Miss  Helen  Milton,  Arts  ’38,  is  one  of  three 
Canadian  women  given  international  fellow¬ 
ships  by  the  International  Federation  of  Can¬ 
adian  Women.  She  was  awarded  a  $2,500 
fellowship  by  the  American  Association  of 
American  Women  to  continue  her  studies  at 
Wellesley  College,  Mass.,  where  she  is  work¬ 
ing  towards  a  doctor  of  theology  degree. 

W.  C.  Newman,  Arts  ’39,  is  a  sales  represen¬ 
tative  with  H.  Corby  Distillery  Ltd.  He  lives 
at  1411  Carlyle  Rd.  S.W.,  Calgary,  Alta. 

E.  T.  Palmer,  Arts  ’33,  is  principal  of 
Niagara  District  Secondary  School,  Niagara- 
on-the-Lake,  Ont. 

Mrs.  L.  M.  A.  Smith  (Evelyn  Shillington), 
Arts  ’35,  Dresden,  Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the 
death  of  her  mother  on  February  16. 

H.  Ward  Snyder,  Com.  ’30,  is  business 
manager  of  the  Viewpark  Community  Hospital, 
Los  Angeles,  Calif.  He  is  living  at  3702  Home¬ 
land  Dr.,  Los  Angeles. 

William  E.  Soles,  Sc.  ’35,  Quebec  City, 
Que.,  has  been  elected  chairman  of  the  1962 
executive  board  of  the  Canadian  Pulp  and 
Paper  Association.  Mr.  Soles  is  president  and 


general  manager  of  Anglo  Canadian  Pulp  and 
Paper  Mills  Ltd.,  Quebec  City. 

Robert  Stead,  Com.  ’39,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  has 
been  elected  president  of  the  Ottawa  Crippled 
Children’s  Treatment  Centre. 

W.  F.  Stidwell,  Sc.  ’39,  has  returned  to 
Canada  to  take  up  duties  in  the  head  office 
of  Sandwell  and  Company  in  Vancouver,  after 
spending  three  and  half  years,  with  his 
family,  in  East  Pakistan.  While  in  East  Pakis¬ 
tan  he  was  employed  by  Sandwell,  who  de¬ 
signed  and  supervised  construction  of  the 
Khulna  newsprint  mill  which  commenced  oper¬ 
ations  in  July,  1959.  For  the  past  year  Mr. 
Stidwill  was  the  resident  manager  of  the  mill, 
which  included  wood  extraction  from  the  Sun- 
darbans  area  adjoining  the  Bay  of  Bengal,  and 
sale  of  surplus  newsprint  production  to  Ceylon, 
Burma,  Thailand,  Singapore  and  South  Viet 
Nam. 

Philip  Stuchen,  Arts  ’32,  a  member  of  the 
economics  branch  of  the  Department  of  Trade 
and  Commerce,  has  been  sent  to  Malaya  under 
the  Colombo  Plan  to  be  industrial  develop¬ 
ment  adviser  to  the  Malayan  Government.  He 
previously  spent  fifteen  months  as  economic 
adviser  to  the  ministry  of  commerce  and  in¬ 
dustry  in  Ghana. 

Dr.  W.  I.  Taylor,  Med.  ’35,  is  executive 
director  of  the  Canadian  Council  of  Hospital 
Accreditation. 

J.  L.  Thomas,  Sc.  ’30,  is  a  mechanical  en¬ 
gineer  with  Arthur  G.  McKee  &  Co.,  Cleve¬ 
land,  Ohio.  He  lives  at  17518  Delaware  Ave., 
Lakewood,  Ohio. 


•  •  •  ©  •  •  eo 


BOOKLETS  ISSUED 

Mrs.  J.  F.  Adamson  (Elgi  a  Moore),  Arts  ’21, 
of  Stratford,  Ont.,  has  again  issued  booklets 
on  the  plays  at  the  coming  Stratford  Shakes¬ 
pearean  Festival.  This  year’s  selections  are 
“Notes  on  ‘Macbeth’  “Notes  on  ‘The  Tem¬ 
pest’  “Notes  on  ‘The  Taming  of  the  Shrew.’  ’’ 
Kathleen  V.  Moore,  Arts  16,  London,  Ont., 
has  collaborated  in  the  writing  of  these  book¬ 
lets  .of  historical,  literary,  and  dramatic  inter¬ 
pretation. 

Last  year  Mrs.  Adamson  donated  4,000 
copies  of  her  various  Shakesperean  booklets 
to  the  World  University  Service  of  Canada  for 
distribution  to  university  and  school  libraries, 
youth  hostels,  refugee  camps,  and  the  like,  in 
thirty-nine  countries  in  Europe,  Asia,  and 
Africa.  Mrs.  Adamson  has  had  extra  copies  of 
this  year’s  “Notes”  printed  and  has  again  sent 
a  shipment  for  distribution  in  Asiatic  and 
African  countries. 


M  arch-April,  1962 


49 


S.  W.  White  ford,  Com.  ’35,  is  manager  of 
sales  planning  with  the  British  American  Oil 
Company,  Toronto,  and  is  residing  at  62  Forest 
Heights  Road,  Will-owdale,  Ont. 

Maj.  Gen.  A.  E.  Wrinch,  Sc.  ’35,  is  serving 
as  head  of  the  Canadian  Army’s  survival  organ¬ 
ization. 

1940-1949 

Lt.  Col.  D.  F.  W.  Aitkens,  Sc.  ’47,  has  been 
appointed  commanding  officer  of  the  Army 
Survey  Establishment,  Royal  Canadian  Engin¬ 
eers,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

J.  Bruce  Annand,  Sc.  ’40,  has  been  appointed 
manager  of  the  Public  Utilities  Commission  at 
Oshawa,  Ont. 

Lt.  Col.  Ernest  A.  Ballantyne,  Sc.  ’47,  has 
been  appointed  general  staff  officer  in  the 
Office  of  the  Chief  Engineer,  army  head¬ 
quarters,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

F.  J.  Barker,  Arts  ’40,  is  regional  manager 
at  Brandon,  Man.,  for  Investors  Syndicate  of 
Canada  Ltd. 

G.  C.  Berry,  Com.  44,  is  vice-president  of 
John  Wood  Co.  Ltd.,  101  Hanson  St.,  To¬ 
ronto,  Ont. 

J.  A.  Breadner,  Sc.  ’41,  is  president  of  Bread- 
ner  Co.  Ltd.,  Hull,  Que.  He  lives  at  947 
Somerset  St.  W.,  Ottawa. 

F.  S.  Brown,  Sc.  ’46,  has  been  appointed 
general  manager  -of  Greening  Wire  Rope  and 
Cable  Co.,  Midland,  Ont. 

D.  C.  Burtch,  Arts  ’47,  is  on  the  staff  .of  the 
Bay  of  Quinte  High  School  at  Belleville,  Ont. 

Miss  Margaret  Cahoon,  Arts  ’49,  is  associate 
in  health  education,  School  of  Hygiene,  Un¬ 
iversity  of  Toronto  and  is  visiting  lecturer  to 
the  U.  of  T.  School  of  Nursing.  A  year  ago 
Miss  Cahoon  received  the  Gerontological  Fel¬ 
lowship  of  the  National  Council  of  Jewish  Wo¬ 
men  of  Canada  and  spent  July  and  August 
visiting  universities  and  health  departments  in 
Western  Europe  and  the  British  Isles. 

G.  Arthur  Cantrell,  Arts  ’42,  is  principal  of 
Courcellette  Public  School,  Scarborough,  Ont. 
He  lives  at  16  High  Hill  Drive,  Agincourt. 

R.  Ken  Carty,  Com.  ’42,  has  been  appointed 
vice-president,  finance,  and  treasurer  of  Can¬ 
ada  Iron  Foundries,  Montreal,  Que. 

Major  J.  C.  Casey,  Com.  ’42,  is  a  statistician 
widi  the  provincial  government.  Department 
of  Resources  and  Energy,  and  is  living  at  85 
Wellesley  St.  E.,  Toronto. 

Ronald  Cowley,  Arts  ’46,  is  a  teacher  on  the 
staff  of  Hill  Park  Secondary  School,  Hamilton, 
Ont. 

E.  N.  Coulthart,  Sc.  ’41,  is  with  the  Alum¬ 
inum  Company  of  Canada  Ltd.,  Arvida,  Que., 
as  general  superintendent,  mechanical  and 
buildings  maintenance. 

John  K.  Curtis,  Sc.  ’41,  is  planning  director 
for  the  township  of  North  York,  with  offices 


at  5000  Yonge  St.,  Willowdale,  Ont. 

J.  H.  Davidson,  Sc.  ’43,  is  on  the  head 
office  staff  of  Canadian  Industries  Ltd.,  Mon¬ 
treal,  Que.  He  is  living  at  5175  Sherbrooke 
West,  Apt.  5. 

C.  E.  De  Athe,  Com.  ’49,  is  with  the  In¬ 
dustrial  Development  Bank,  Montreal,  Que., 
and  is  living  at  2342  Dunkirk  Ave. 

Herbert  Ditchburn,  Sc.  41,  is  a  mining 
consultant  with  offices  at  121  Richmond  St., 
W.,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Alex  J.  Graham,  Sc.  ’49,  is  resigning  as 
Carleton  County  engineer,  and  plans  to  enter 
consulting  practice  in  the  same  field  in  the 
Ottawa  area,  dealing  with  townships. 

F.  Harold  Griffiths,  Sc.  ’41,  is  chief  chemist 
at  the  Edmonton,  Alta.,  refinery  of  Imperial 
Oil  Ltd. 

Leslie  N.  Herman,  Sc.  ’47,  was  recently 
elected  vice-president  of  the  Alfred  N.  Miller 
Corp.,  6018  Cote  de  Liesse  Road,  Montreal, 
Que. 

Robert  E.  Hoult,  Sc.  ’48,  has  been  appointed 
to  the  Board  of  Directors  of  Charles  Tennant 
and  Company  (Canada)  Ltd.  He  will  continue 
to  serve  as  general  sales  manager  for  the 
Tennant  Company,  major  distributors  of  in¬ 
dustrial  and  specialty  chemicals. 

F.  A.  Hunt,  Sc.  ’40,  is  a  construction  en¬ 
gineer  with  the  City  of  Ottawa.  He  resides 
at  36  Orrin  Ave.,  Ottawa  3,  Ont. 

Lome  M.  Johnston,  Arts  ’43,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  assistant  superintendent  of  Secondary 
Education  in  Ontario.  He  is  also  in  charge 
of  the  federal-provincial  training  programme 
for  unemployed  persons.  He  was  formerly  dis¬ 
trict  inspector  for  the  Bay  of  Quinte  inspect¬ 
orate. 

Stuart  Jones,  Sc.  ’41,  is  chief  sales  engineer 
for  Imperial  Oil  Ltd.,  Vancouver,  B.C. 

J.  S.  Keleher,  Sc.  ’48,  is  on  the  staff  of  Dow 
Chemical  Co.,  Sarnia,  Ont.  He  lives  at  871 
McCaw  St. 

Albert  Kirkman,  Sc.  ’48,  is  a  metallurgical 
supervisor  with  R.  &  D.  Labs,  Montreal,  Que. 
He  resides  at  1299  De  Carillon,  St.  Bruno, 
Que. 

Dr.  Paul  Kowalishin,  Med.  ’48,  is  practising 
as  an  urologist  in  Hamilton,  Ont.,  with  offices 
in  the  Medical  Arts  Building. 

C.  L.  Leach,  Sc.  ’48,  is  assistant  general 
manager  of  the  Chatham,  Ont.,  Hydro-Electric 
System. 

J.  E.  MacDonald,  Sc.  ’40,  is  assistant  to  the 
manager  of  the  manufacturing  department  of 
Imperial  Oil  Ltd.,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Miss  Lotta  L.  McNeill,  Arts  ’44,  is  a  public 
school  inspector  in  the  Uxbridge  area. 

H.  V.  Moore,  Com.  ’49,  is  passenger  car 
marketing  manager  for  Chrysler  of  Canada, 
Windsor,  Ont.,  and  lives  at  164  Isack  Drive, 
Riverside. 


50 


The  Queen’s  Review 


AT  THE  TORONTO  AWARD  DINNER 

Shown  above,  left  to  right,  at  the  Toronto  Award  Dinner  in  honour  of  Dr.  L.  W.  Brockington,  are: 
Walter  Maund,  Mrs.  Willard  Jackson,  Willard  Jackson,  J.  S.  Dewar,  and  Mrs.  Dewar. 


R.  S.  Mulholland,  Sc.  ’48,  has  been  appoint¬ 
ed  works  manager  of  the  Sarnia,  Ont.,  plant 
of  Dow  Chemical  of  Canada,  Ltd.  He  has  been 
with  Dow  since  1948. 

Kenneth  A.  Murchison,  Com.  46,  has  been 
appointed  trustee  of  the  Ottawa  Public  School 
Board.  Mr.  Murchison  is  a  lawyer  by  pro¬ 
fession. 

Arthur  R.  Neufeld,  Sc.  ’43,  is  vice-president 
and  general  sales  manager  of  Welland  Electric 
Steel  Foundry  Ltd.,  Welland,  Ont.  He  lives 
at  5  Stella  St.,  Fonthill,  Ont. 

J.  Glen  Patterson,  Sc.  ’41,  is  with  the  Hydro 
Electric  Power  Commission,  Toronto,  Ont.,  as 
work  measurement  officer. 

J.  J.  Phillips,  Com.  ’41,  has  been  appointed 
president  and  chief  executive  officer  .of 
Hardee  Farms  International  Ltd.,  a  corporate 
farming  organization.  Mr.  Phillips,  who  also 
becomes  a  director  of  the  Company,  will 
make  his  headquarters  at  the  Toronto,  Ont., 
head  office. 

W.  E.  Plummer,  Arts  ’43,  is  a  supervisor 
with  Canadian  Industries  Ltd.,  Montreal,  Que. 

A.  W.  Purdy,  Sc.  ’49,  has  been  promoted  to 
the  position  of  western  general  sales  manager 
for  the  Canada  Cement  Company.  He  was 
formerly  district  sales  manager,  Calgary  office. 

Jackson  R.  Reid,  Arts  ’41,  is  practising  law 
in  Sudbury,  Ont.,  with  offices  at  18  Durham  St. 
South. 

J.  L.  Richards,  Sc.  ’44,  is  the  newly  elected 
president  of  the  Ottawa  branch  of  the  Royal 
Canadian  Legion. 

G.  A.  Schultz,  Sc.  ’42,  is  a  sales  engineer 
with  Darling  Brothers  Ltd.,  Toronto,  Ont.  He 
is  living  at  1578  Holburne  Ave.,  Port  Credit, 
Ont. 

A.  M.  Smith,  Arts  ’42,  is  a  teacher  on  the 
staff  of  Verdun  High  School,  Verdun,  Que. 
He  resides  at  29  Madsen  Ave.,  Beaurepaire, 
Que. 


R.  H.  Sprague,  Arts  ’49,  is  emergency  plan¬ 
ning  officer  with  Central  Mortgage  and  Hous¬ 
ing  Corporation  head  office,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

C.  Y.  Spratt,  Sc.  ’41,  is  a  consulting  electrical 
engineer  in  Victoria,  B.C.,  with  offices  at  468 
Belleville  St. 

D.  W.  Sullivan,  Sc.  ’44,  is  with  Scope  Mining 
and  Exploration  Cons.  Ltd.  and  Scope  Geo¬ 
hydrology  Cons.  Ltd.,  347  Bay  St.,  Toronto, 
Ont. 

Peter  M.  Towe,  Arts  ’48,  has  been  appoint¬ 
ed  Deputy  Director  General  of  the  External 
Aid  Office,  Ottawa.  He  is  first  holder  of  the 
position,  and  his  office  is  responsible  to  the 
Secretary  of  State  for  External  Affairs  for 
operation  of  Canada’s  external  assistance  pro¬ 
gramme.  Mr.  Towe  has  served  in  Washing¬ 
ton,  Bonn,  Beirut,  Paris,  and  Ottawa. 

Dr.  G.  L.  Tracy,  Arts  ’48,  Victoria,  B.C., 
and  Mrs.  J.  R.  Vallentyne  (Ann  Tracy),  Arts 
’48,  Jacksonville,  N.Y.,  were  bereaved  by  the 
death  of  their  mother  on  March  7.  Dr.  H.  L. 
Tracy,  formerly  professor  of  Classics  at 
Queen’s,  is  their  father. 

Henry  J.  D.  Turman,  Com.  ’44,  has  been 
assistant  secretary-treasurer  of  Dow  Corning 
Silicones  Ltd.,  Toronto,  Ont.,  for  the  past 
eight  years.  He  has  just  been  reappointed  for 
a  second  three-year  term  to  the  Planning  Board 
of  the  Township  of  North  York,  Metropolitan 
Toronto. 

H.  E.  Wanless,  Com.  ’48,  is  assistant  treas¬ 
urer  with  the  Manufacturers  Life  Assurance 
Company,  and  is  living  at  8  Evergreen 
Gardens,  Toronto. 

G.  M.  Welch,  Arts  ’41,  is  a  chartered  act- 
countant  in  Ottawa,  head  of  the  firm  of  George 
Welch  and  Co.,  213  Laurier  Ave.  W. 

M.  E.  Williams,  Arts  ’42,  is  assistant  prin¬ 
cipal  -of  Whitby  High  School,  Whitby,  Ont. 


March- April,  1962 


51 


ALUMNI  PROFESSIONAL  DIRECTORY 


GOWLING  MacTAVISH,  OSBORNE  &  HENDERSON 

88  METCALFE  STREET,  OTTAWA  4,  ONTARIO 
BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 

Patents,  Trade  marks  and  Copyrights 

Counsel — Leonard  W.  brockington,  Q.C.,  LL.D.;  Bernard  M.  Alexandor,  Q.C. 


E.  GORDON  GOWLING,  Q.C. 
JOHIN  C.  OSBORNE,  Q.C. 
CHARLES  F.  SCOTT 
DAVID  WATSON 
NORMAN  R.  SHAPIRO 
JOHN  D.  RICHARD 


FREDERICK  G.  AUBREY 
JOHN  I.  BUTLER 
G.  RONALD  BELL 
STANLEY  E.  JOHNSON 


DUNCAN  K.  MACTAVISH,  Q.C. 
GORDON  F.  HENDERSON,  Q.C. 
KEITH  E.  EATON 
E.  PETER  NEWCOMBE 
JOSEPH  H.  KOINST 
ROBERT  CHEVRIER 


ROBERT  M.  FOWLER,  LL.D. 

RONALD  C.  MERRIAM,  Q.C. 
GEORGE  PERLEY-ROBERTSON,  Q.C. 
R.  G.  MCCLENAHAN 
ROSS  W.  CLEARY 
JOHN  F.  VARCOE 


PATENT- TRADE  MARK  DEPARTMENT 


ARTHUR  POOLE 
MAURICE  A.  MOFFAT 
ANTHONY  J.  GRAHAM 
ELI  J.  MCKHOOL,  JR. 


PETER  J.  ARMSTRONG 
MARTIN  J.  MARCUS 
HAROLD  C.  BAKER 
NELSON  M.  THURM 


CLARKE.  WHEELTON  &  BONDY 

BARRISTERS  *  SOLICITORS 


lOO  Ouellette  Ave. 


Windsor,  Ont. 


LUTHER  C.  CLARKE,  ARTS  *40 
W.  JOHN  WHEELTON,  ARTS  '43 
DONALD  A.  BONDY.  B.A. 

ALEX.  E.  MacRAE  &  CO. 

PATENT  AND  TRADE  MARK  AGENTS 

A.  E.  MAcRae.  Sc.  ’14,  LL.D.  H.  A.  WEIR 
H.  I.  Harshall.  Sc.  *41  W.  A.  MacRae 

R.  A.  MacRae,  Sc.  ’55  J.  A.  Lamb,  Sc.  *52 

56  SPARKS  STREET,  OTTAWA  CANADA 

TELEPHONE  CE  3-6224 


SUDBURY  ASSAY  OFFICE 

256  OAK  ST.  SUDBURY.  ONT. 

W  ROSS  LOWE.  SC.  ‘35 
ASSAYER  AND  CHEMIST 


J.  W.  N.  Bell,  P.  Eng. 

A.  E.  Grignon  F.  H.  W.  Brooks 

BELL  -  WHITE 

ANALYTICAL  LABORATORIES  LTD. 

HAILEYBURY  OS  2-3107 


EVJcILRAITH  &  McSLRAITH 

BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 
77  METCALFE  ST.  OTTAWA,  CANADA 

Duncan  A  McIlraith,  Q.C.,  Aat*  *ie 
George  J.  McIlrath,  Q.C.,  M.P. 

John  P.  Nelligan,  B.A. 

A  N.  McGregor,  B.A. 

J.  R.  Johnston.  B.A.  ’48 

ENGLAND,  LEONARD, 

MAC  PH  ERSON  8c  CO. 

CHARTERED  ACCOUNTANTS 
KINGSTON.  ONT. 

E  J  BENSON  B  COM.  ’49,  C.A. 

W.  J.  BLAKELEY,  C.A. 

K  C  BUCKINGHAM.  B.COM.  ’46,  C.A. 

B  1.  ENGLAND,  B  A.  '20,  B.COM.  ’23.  F.C.A. 
W  G.  LEONARD,  F.C.A. 

L.  G.  MACPHERSON,  B.A..  F.C.A. 

H.  L.  MILLMAN,  C.A. 
a.  J.  SAUNDERS,  B.COM.  '42,  C.A. 


H.  AUGUSTUS  COON,  Q.C. 

BARRISTER  AND  SOLICITOR 

371  Bay  STREET  TORONTO 

TELEPHONE:  EMPIRE  4 -3321-a 


S.  B.  HALTRECHT 

B.A.  '20  B.C.L.  (MCGILL) 
NOTARY  AND  COMMISSIONER 

Marriage  License  Issuer 

5757  Decelles  Ave.,  Suite  20 
Montreal,  Que. 

Tel.  RE.  9-5531.  Eve.  RE.  7-9793 


MILNER,  STEER,  DYDE,  LASSIE,  LAYTON.  CREGAN  8r  MacDONNELL 

MILNER,  STEER,  LAYTON  8e  PARK 


BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 


w 

R  MILNER,  Q.C. 

E. 

H.  STEER.  Q. 

C. 

H.  A  DYDE.  Q  C 

R 

V.  MASSIE.  O  C 

F 

P  LAYTON, 

Q.C 

J.  C.  CREGAN,  Q.C. 

P. 

L.  P.  MACDONNELL 

J 

D  PARK 

J.  M.  HOPE 

G 

A.  C.  STEER 

T. 

MAYSON 

a  E  HEWITT 

J. 

M.  CAMERON 

L. 

H.  PILON 

AGNES  Y.  FLEMING 

J 

M  HATTERSLEV 

P. 

L.  HERRING 

G.  A.  MACK  LI  N 

THE  MILNER  BUILDING,  10040  —  104TH  STREET,  EDMONTON,  CANADA 
ANGLO-AMERICAN  BUILDNG,  CALGARY,  CANADA 


1950-1961 

Miss  Jean  Aitchison,  Arts  ’61,  after  gradu¬ 
ating  from  Queen’s  obtained  her  Bachelor  of 
Education  degree  at  Mount  Allison  University. 
This  year  she  is  teaching  at  the  River  Hebert 
District  High  School,  River  Hebert,  N.S. 

D.  L.  Allen,  Arts  ’58,  is  a  teacher  on  the  staff 
of  Adam  Scott  Collegiate  and  Vocational  In¬ 
stitute  at  Peterborough,  Ont. 

Lt.  A.  V.  Andrews,  Sc.  ’58,  has  completed 
an  electrical  power  distribution  course  at 
Il.M.C.S.  Stadacona,  Halifax,  N.S.,  and  has 
been  appointed  engineer  officer  of  H.M.C.S. 
Crescent,  Atlantic  Command  destroyer.  Lt.  and 
Mrs.  Andrews  (Margaret  Purcell),  Arts  ’57, 
recently  moved  to  24  Bel  Ayr  Ave.,  Bel  Ayr 
Park,  Dartmouth,  N.S. 

Miss  Norma  Arkles,  Arts  ’59,  has  been 
teaching  since  last  autumn  in  North  Borneo 
under  the  sponsorship  of  the  Department  of 
External  Affairs.  Formerly  on  the  staff  of  the 
Teachers  College  staff  at  Hamilton,  she  is  one 
of  a  group  of  teachers  and  technicians  appoint¬ 
ed  to  underdeveloped  countries. 

Leo  J.  Bandiera,  Sc.  ’51,  has  been  appointed 
superintendent  of  the  engineering  and  design 
group  at  the  Kingston,  Ont.,  plant  of  the 
Aluminum  Company  of  Canada. 

D.  M.  Bews,  Sc.  ’56,  is  with  the  location 
section,  Planning  and  Design,  Department  of 
Highways  for  the  Province  of  Ontario,  To¬ 
ronto,  Ont. 

Mrs.  B.  C.  Bickerton  (Dorothy  Ellen 
Findlay),  Arts  ’57,  is  with  the  Department  of 
National  Health  and  Welfare,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Mrs.  Joyce  Bishop  (Joyce  Marigold),  Arts 
’59,  is  living  at  137  5th  Ave.,  S.,  St.  Peters¬ 
burg,  Florida. 

Miss  Marion  Louise  Blakely,  Arts  ’59,  is  a 
teacher  on  the  staff  of  Westdale  Collegiate, 
Hamilton,  Ont. 

Roy  S.  Boorman,  Sc.  ’59,  received  his  A.M. 
at  Harvard  University  in  mining  geology  and 
is  now  at  the  University  of  Toronto  studying 
for  his  Ph.  D. 

Norman  Carl  Both,  Sc.  ’50,  is  a  project 
engineer  with  Dufresne  Engineering  Co.  at 
Twin  Falls,  Que. 

Charles  T.  Bouck,  Arts  ’58,  is  a  teacher  on 
the  staff  of  the  Port  Colb-orne,  Ont.,  High 
School.  He  is  living  at  213  Main  St.  W., 
Welland. 

Dr.  Roger  J.  Broughton,  Med.  60,  holds  a 
Queen  Elizabeth  II  Fund  fellowship  for  medi¬ 
cal  research  into  children’s  diseases  and  is 
taking  neurological  studies  under  Dr.  H. 
Gastaut  at  Marseille,  France.  Dr.  and  Mrs. 
Broughton  (Joan  Estall),  Arts  ’60,  are  living 
at  Centre  St.  Paul,  Blvd.  Ste.  Marguerite, 
Marseille. 


Branch  Activities 

February  2  —  Hamilton  Branch,  Curl¬ 
ing  Stag,  Glendale  Golf  and  Country 
Club. 

March  31  —  Kent  County  Branch, 
meeting  at  the  home  of  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
E.  R.  Smith,  Chatham,  Ont. 

April  10  —  Winnipeg  Branch,  spring 
meeting,  University  Women’s  Club. 
Speaker,  Dr.  W.  A.  Mackintosh,  Vice- 
Chancellor  of  Queen’s. 

April  10  —  Toronto  Branch,  luncheon 
meeting,  King  Edward  Hotel.  Speaker, 
Mr.  Mitchell  Sharp. 

April  10  —  Brantford  Branch,  spring 
dinner  meeting,  Brant  Avenue  United 
Church  Hall.  Speaker,  Rev.  A.  M.  La- 
verty,  University  Chaplain. 

April  13  —  Toronto  Branch  Spring 
Dance,  Regency  Towers  Hotel. 

April  12  —  Huronia  Branch,  Annual 
Dinner  Meeting,  Birchmere  Hotel, 
Orillia,  Ont.  Speaker,  Miss  Isabel 
Laird,  assistant  professor  of  psychology, 
Queen’s  University. 

April  18  —  Montreal  Branch,  lunch¬ 
eon  meeting,  LaSalle  Canadienne, 
Windsor  Station.  Speaker,  Mr.  John 
I  ynch-Staunton. 

April  18  —  New  York  Society,  Annual 
Dinner  Meeting,  Cavanagh’s  Restaurant. 
Speaker,  Col.  R.  D.  Harkness,  Vice- 
Chairman  of  the  Queen’s  University 
Board  of  Trusteees. 


Lou  Bruce,  Arts  ’56,  P.H.E.  ’56,  is  -on  the 
sales  staff  of  Canada  Life  Assurance  Co.  Ltd., 
Ottawa,  Ont.  He  is  living  at  6  Range  Road, 
Ottawa. 

Tohn  Bunge,  Sc.  ’60,  is  with  A.B.C.  Ltd., 
Chittagong,  Pakistan,  where  his  firm  offers 
arrlr'tectural  and  building  design. 

Miss  Maureen  Burrell,  Arts  ’61,  is  a  librarian 
on  the  staff  of  Redpath  Library,  McGill  Univer¬ 
sity. 

Mrs.  W.  G.  Campbell  (Joan  Elizabeth  Wat¬ 
son).  Arts  ’52,  is  living  at  Fergus,  Ont.,  where 
her  husband  is  the  Anglican  rector. 


March- April,  1962 


53 


Dr.  L.  S.  de  S.  Carey,  Med.  ’50,  is  assist¬ 
ant  professor  of  radiology,  University  of  Min¬ 
nesota,  Minneapolis,  Minn.  Dr.  and  Mrs. 
Carey  (Beverley  Jane  Baxter),  Med.  ’51,  are 
living  at  4  Sunset  Lane,  North  Oaks,  St.  Paul. 

d!  A.  Croft,  Sc.  ’57,  is  resident  engineer 
with  the  Canadian  National  Railways,  Maple, 
Ont. 

Dr.  Irving  Dain,  Med.  ’56,  has  opened  an 
office  for  the  practice  of  dynamic  individual  and 
group  psychotherapy  at  1  Duke  St.,  Hamilton, 
Ont. 

G.  G.  Davis,  Arts  and  Science  60,  has  re¬ 
ceived  a  scholarship  and  summer  supplement 
totalling  $2,200  to  continue  Ph.D.  degree 
studies  in  chemistry  at  Oxford  University. 

Mrs.  Sydney  Dewick  (Betty  Chinn),  Med.  ’54, 
is  on  the  staff  of  the  Provincial  Mental  Hospi¬ 
tal,  Essondale,  B.C. 

F.  A.  Dixon,  Sc.  ’57,  is  a  patent  examiner 
with  the  Secretary  of  State  Department,  Patent 
and  Copyright  Office,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Mrs.  E.  H.  Dow  (Beverley  Jean  Rigby),  Arts 
’61,  is  living  at  201  Carnarvon,  New  West- 
minster,  B.C. 

Dr.  A.  E.  R.  Downe,  Arts  ’54,  Ph.D.  ’61, 
is  an  assistant  professor  on  the  staff  of  Kansas 
State  University,  Department  of  Entomology, 
Manhattan,  Kansas. 

Severino  Dozzi,  Sc.  ’56,  is  an  engineer  with 
the  Dominion  Bridge  Co.,  Montreal,  Que. 

F.  S.  R.  Flewelling,  Sc.  ’50,  is  a  design  and 
construction  engineer  for  the  Township  of 
Scarborough,  with  offices  at  2001  Eglinton 
Ave.,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Miss  Joan  Fulcher,  Arts  ’61,  is  on  the  staff 
of  Glendale  Secondary  School,  Hamilton,  Ont. 

G.  N.  Fulford,  Sc.  ’59,  is  a  development  en¬ 
gineer  with  the  Department  of  Mines  and 
Technical  Surveys,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

W.  S.  Gard,  Sc.  ’53,  is  with  the  Depart¬ 
ment  of  National  Defence,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

D.  M.  Gardiner,  Sc.  ’58,  is  a  project  engin¬ 
eer  with  E.  B.  Eddy  Co.,  Hull,  Que.  He  is 
living  at  239  Carruthers  Ave.,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

R.  W.  Gibson,  Arts  ’54,  is  a  barrister  at 
Dryden,  Ont.,  and  also  M.P.P.  for  the  district 
of  Kenora. 

F.  N.  D.  Gilbert,  Sc.  ’54,  is  with  the  De¬ 
partment  of  Transport,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

William  D.  Goodings,  Sc.  ’51,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  manager  of  the  branch  office  of  Proctor 
and  Redfern,  consulting  engineers,  St.  Cath¬ 
arines,  Ont. 

Ron  Gunst,  Sc.  ’51,  is  a  development  engin¬ 
eer  at  the  head  office  of  the  British  Aluminum 
Co.  Ltd.,  St.  James’  Square,  London,  England. 
He  is  living  at  46  Kenton  Court,  Kensington 
High  Street,  London,  W14. 

D.  A.  K.  Hagarty,  Arts  ’59,  is  a  training  co¬ 
ordinator  with  Kimberly-Clark  Canada  Ltd., 
Niagara  Falls,  Ont. 

54 


Dr.  W.  E.  Hale,  Ph.D.  ’53,  is  on  a  year’s 
leave  of  absence  from  the  University  of  New 
Brunswick  to  the  Department  of  Mineralogy 
and  Petrology,  Cambridge,  England. 

Virender  K.  Handa,  Sc.  58,  is  a  lecturer  in 
the  Department  of  Engineering,  at  the  Univer¬ 
sity  of  Waterloo,  Waterloo,  Ont. 

G.  A.  Harpell,  Arts  and  Science  ’60,  has 
been  awarded  an  Ontario  Research  Founda¬ 
tion  scholarship  of  $1,400  and  a  summer  sup¬ 
plement  of  $800  to  continue  his  studies  toward 
a  Ph.D.  degree  in  chemistry  at  the  University 
of  Leeds. 

R.  C.  Heilig,  Sc.  ’55,  is  an  investment  sales¬ 
man  with  A.  E.  Ames  and  Co.,  Toronto,  Ont. 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Heilig  (Margaret  McGiffin),  N.Sc. 
’57,  are  living  at  58  Grenoble  Dr.,  Don  Mills, 
Ont. 

Miss  Margaret  Eleanor  Hooton,  N.Sc.  ’59, 
is  teaching  obstetrics  at  St.  Mary’s  Hospital, 
Rochester,  Minn. 

David  R.  Horn,  Arts  ’57,  is  on  educational 
leave  from  the  Geological  Survey  of  Canada 
to  complete  his  Ph.D.  in  sedimentation,  at  the 
University  of  Texas.  Mrs.  Horn  (Barbara  Bas- 
serman),  Arts  ’58,  is  working  on  virus  inter¬ 
ference  studies  with  the  Microbiology  Depart¬ 
ment  at  the  University  of  Texas. 


E.  H.  BRONSON 

CONSULTING  ENGINEER 

Mine  and  Mill  Design 
Quarries  and  Gravel  Plants 

3361  Bayview  Ave.,  Willowdale,  Ont. 
Telephone:  Baldwin  1-7600  (Toronto) 


J.  L.  RICHARDS  &  ASSOCIATES 

LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

864  LADY  ELLEN  PLACE 
OTTAWA.  ONTARIO 


JOHN  H  ROSS  AND 
ASSOCIATES  LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

1251  yonge  St..  Toronto 
Telephone  WAlnut  4-2508 

John  H.  Ross,  Sc.  ’35 
L.  M.  Bennett,  Sc.  *46 
T.  A.  Harshaw,  Sc.  ’58 


COLIN  B.  MCMILLAN 

CONSULTING  ENGINEER 
Municipal  —  Structural  —  Mechanical 

3333  CAVENDISH  BLVD. 

MONTREAL 


The  Queen's  Review 


Miss  Dorte  Jonassen,  Arts  ’61,  is  a  teacher 
on  the  staff  of  Glendale  Secondary  School, 
Hamilton,  Ont. 

H.  G.  Jones,  Arts  and  Science  61,  a  post¬ 
graduate  chemistry  student,  has  been  awarded 
a  C.I.L.  $2,400  fellowship  to  continue  his 
studies  at  Queen’s  during  1962-63. 

J.  A.  Knowles,  Sc.  ’53,  is  with  the  Depart¬ 
ment  of  Highways  of  Ontario,  at  London,  Ont. 

Harry  J.  Lampman,  Com.  ’52,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  divisional  sales  manager  for  Western 
Canada  for  Avon  Products  of  Canada,  Ltd. 

Douglas  C.  Langlotz,  Sc.  ’61,  is  on  the  staff 
of  Cyanamid  of  Can.  Ltd.  at  the  Welland  plant; 
address  P.O.  Box  240  Niagara  Falls,  Ont.  He 
is  living  at  104  Yates  St.,  St.  Catharines,  Ont. 

M.  A.  Lavigne,  Arts  ’50,  has  been  appointed 
divisional  sales  manager  for  Ontario  for  Avon 
Products  Ltd.  of  Canada  Ltd.  He  was  formerly 
industrial  relations  manager. 

J.  R.  Lewis,  Sc.  ’54,  is  with  General  Tire 
and  Rubber  Co.  Ltd.,  Welland,  Ont. 

D.  D.  McCaw,  Sc.  ’51,  is  an  instrument 
engineer  with  Atomic  Energy  of  Canada,  Ltd., 
at  Deep  River,  Ont. 

P.  D.  McClelland,  Com.  ’57,  M.A.  ’61,  has 
been  awarded  a  fellowship  by  the  Canada 
Council  to  study  economics  at  Harvard. 


D.  Kenneth  McKee,  Com.  ’54,  reporter  for 
the  Toronto  “Globe  and  Mail”,  was  die  win¬ 
ner  of  one  of  the  three  top  awards  for  football 
writing  in  Canada  during  the  past  year. 

K.  A.  McKessock,  Sc.  ’57,  is  an  engineer 
with  Muirhead  Framson  Ltd.,  Don  Mills,  Ont. 
He  is  living  at  875  Kennedy  Road,  Scar¬ 
borough. 

Ronald  T.  McLaughlin,  Sc.  ’51,  (M.Sc.  ’52, 
C.I.T.,  Ph.D.  ’58,  Cal.  Tech.),  has  served  as 
sanitary  engineer  with  WHO  for  the  past  two 
and  half  years  in  Bangkok,  Thailand.  In  July 
he  will  take  the  position  of  assistant  professor 
in  the  field  of  water  resources  at  the  Massa¬ 
chusetts  Institute  of  Technology,  Cambridge, 
Mass. 

Douglas  C.  MacLean,  Arts  ’51,  I.R.  ’52, 
has  been  appointed  employee  relations  man¬ 
ager  for  the  Sherwin-Williams  Company  of 
Can.  Ltd.,  with  headquarters  in  Montreal, 
Que. 

Rev.  M.  M.  MacLeod,  B.D.  ’58,  is  pastor 
of  St.  Germaine  Baptist  Church,  St.  John, 
N.B. 

Miss  Helen  McNab,  Com.  ’53,  is  a  statis¬ 
tical  clerk  with  the  research  department  of 
the  Bank  of  Canada,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  and  is 
living  at  222  MacLaren  St.,  Apt.  2. 


March- April,  1962 


55 


G.  I.  T.  Martin,  Sc.  ’58,  is  works  engineer 
with  the  Department  of  Public  Works,  To¬ 
ronto,  Ont. 

L.  E.  Marzec,  Sc.  ’55,  is  on  the  staff  of 
Westinghouse,  Hamilton,  Ont.  He  is  living 
at  3  Iroquois  Dr.,  Apt.  Ill,  Brantford. 

Mrs.  K.  W.  Maxwell  (Maureen  Phyllis  Bris¬ 
coe),  M.D.,C.M.  ’59,  is  specializing  in  pedia¬ 
trics  at  Vancouver  General  Hospital,  Van¬ 
couver,  B.C. 

J.  J.  Melus,  Sc.  60,  is  on  the  staff  of  In¬ 
ternational  Business  Machines,  Don  Mills,  Ont. 

J.  G.  E.  Metcalf,  Sc.  ’51,  is  plant  manager 
with  Steinberg’s  Ltd.,  at  Rexdale,  Ont.  He  is 
living  at  222  MacLaren  St.,  Apt.  63. 

Malcom  Montgomery,  Arts  ’51,  is  a  lawyer, 
with  offices  at  55  Yonge  St.,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Miss  Heather  Ann  Moore,  Arts  ’61,  is  a 
member  of  the  teaching  staff  at  Belleville  Col¬ 
legiate  Institute  and  Vocational  School  at 
Belleville,  Ont. 

W.  D.  Morgan,  Sc.  ’56,  is  on  the  staff  of 
International  Business  Machines,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Leo  Nekus,  Sc.  ’52,  is  a  structural  engineer 
with  Meissner  Engineers  Inc.,  Chicago,  Ill. 

Miss  Jean  D.  Neville,  Arts  ’56,  was  award¬ 
ed  her  M.A.  degree  at  McGill  University  last 
fall,  and  is  now  teaching  English  at  Lake 
of  Two  Mountains  High  School,  St.  Eustache 
sur-le-lac,  Que. 

A.  G.  M.  Parker,  Arts  ’51,  is  vice-president 
of  the  American  Casualty  Company  at  Read¬ 
ing,  Pa. 

Dr.  W.  J.  Pearson,  Ph.  D.  ’59,  is  an  in¬ 
dustrial  minerals  geologist  with  the  Mines 
Branch,  Department  of  Mineral  Resources, 
Regina,  Sask. 

R.  W.  Penty,  Sc.  ’60,  is  a  systems  represent¬ 
ative  with  International  Business  Machines, 
Montreal,  Que. 

D.  R.  Peterson,  Sc.  ’60,  is  a  metallurgical 
engineer  with  Niagara  Wire  Weaving  Co. 
Ltd.,  Niagara  Falls.  He  and  Mrs.  Peterson 
(Carol  Christine  Leadbetter),  Arts  ’59,  are 
living  at  620  Champlain  Dr.,  Chippawa,  Ont. 
before  the  meeting. 

R.  O.  Pickard,  Sc.  ’55,  is*  vice-president  of 
Ottawa’s  Civic  Institute  of  Professional  Per¬ 
sonnel. 

Miss  Eleanor  Louise  Pollock,  Arts  ’61,  is  a 
school  psychologist  with  the  Mental  Health 
Department,  Toronto,  Ont. 


NOTICE  OF  MEETING 

The  annual  meeting  of  the  Queen’s  Univer¬ 
sity  Alumnae  Association  will  be  held  in  King¬ 
ston,  Ont.,  on  May  26,  1962,  at  2.30  p.m.,  in 
the  Common  Room  of  Ban  Righ  Hall.  Reports 
of  the  branches  will  be  presented  as  well  as 
such  other  business  as  may  properly  come 
before  the  meeting. 


PASSED  BAR  EXAMINATIONS 

The  following  graduates  have  been  success¬ 
ful  in  passing  the  bar  examinations  for  the 
province  of  Ontario:  Mrs.  L.  H.  (Geraldine) 
Tepper,  Arts,  ’56,  Law  ’60;  R.  D.  Abbott, 
Law  ’60,  M.  J.  Bonner,  Law  ’60,  T.  E.  Brooks, 
Law  ’60,  G.  A.  Calder,  Arts  ’58,  B.  H.  Find¬ 
lay,  Arts  ’57,  D.  J.  Finn,  Law  ’60,  H.  E. 
Fleming,  Arts  ’53,  R.  S.  K.  Gibson,  Arts  ‘55, 
Com.  ’58,  G.  R.  Gordon,  Com.  ’57,  A.  O. 
Hendrie,  Arts  ’59,  M.  M.  Katzman,  Law  ’60, 
J.  S.  Kirkland,  Arts  ’57,  W.  B.  Lane,  Law  ’60, 
Miss  Mary  Alice  Murray,  Arts  ’36,  Law  ‘60, 
M.  C.  Orzech,  Law  ’6$,  W.  F.  Prachter,  Law 
’60,  C.  M.  Smith,  Arts  ’58,  G.  D.  Walmsley, 
Arts  ’57,  Law  ’60,  R.  T.  Runciman,  Arts  ’57. 


Robert  C.  Radford,  Sc.  ’56,  is  now  an 
equipment  engineer  with  L.  M.  Ericsson  Ltd., 
2300  Laurentian  Blvd.,  Montreal,  9,  Que.,  and 
is  living  at  103  Brunet  Rd.,  Pte.  Claire,  Que. 

R.  Fred  Richardson,  Arts  ’50,  was  recently 
appointed  assistant  general  manager  of  the 
Maritime  Life  Assurance  Co.,  Halifax,  N.S.' 

D.  R.  Richmond,  Arts  ’60,  is  an  economist 
with  the  Department  of  Economics  and  De¬ 
velopment,  Queen’s  Park,  Toronto,  Ont. 

R.  N.  Speer,  Sc.  ’50,  is  general  manager 
with  Alabama  Metallurgical  Corp,  Selma,  Ala. 

S.  A.  Stinson,  Sc.  ’58,  is  assistant  engineer 
on  the  staff  of  the  Engineering  Department  of 
the  City  of  Woodstock,  Ont. 

C.  T.  Stone,  Arts  ’61,  is  a  foreign  service 
officer  with  the  Department  of  External  Affairs 
and  is  now  with  the  Canadian  Mission  to  the 
United  Nations,  Geneva,  Switzerland. 

E.  W.  Taylor,  Sc.  ’50,  is  sales  engineer  with 
the  Taylor  Engineering  and  Construction  Co. 
Ltd.,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Dr.  G.  D.  Thompson,  M.D.,C.M.  ’55,  is 
practising  as  an  urlogist  in  North  Bay,  Ont., 
with  offices  at  348  Fraser  St. 

D.  J.  Tremblay,  Sc.  ’56,  is  a  science  teacher 
on  the  staff  of  London  Central  Collegiate, 
London,  Ont. 

William  V.  Truelove,  Arts  ’61,  P.H.E.  ’61, 
is  on  the  teaching  staff  of  the  Queen  Elizabeth 
Collegiate  and  Vocational  Institute,  Kingston, 
Ont. 

W.  H.  John  Underwood,  M.D.,C.M.  ’60,  and 
Mrs.  Underwood  (Anne  Elizabeth  Lingard), 
M.D.,C.M.  ’60,  are  both  interning  at  the  Civic 
Hospital,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

D.  G.  Valentine,  Sc.  ’55,  is  mine  superin¬ 
tendent  with  Vauze  Mines  Ltd.,  Noranda,  Que. 

Richard  Karl  Van  Allan,  M.A.  ’61,  has  been 
awarded  a  Canada  Council  fellowship  and  will 
study  psychology  at  the  Institute  of  Psychiatry 
at  London  University,  England. 

John  F.  Varcoe,  Com.  ’53,  is  a  lawyer  with 
Wardlaw  and  Whittaker,  Toronto.  He  is  living 
at  110  St.  Clair  Ave.  W.,  Apt.  104. 


56 


The  Queen’s  Review 


MAY  9  196? 


OCTOBER  26th  -  28th 

Weekend  of  the  QueenVMcGill  Football  Game 

Under  the  Dix  Plan  a  special  invitation  is  extended  to  members  of 
the  Classes  of  1912,  1914-15-16,  1932-33-34-35,  1937,  1951-52-53-54, 
1957,  and  1960,  but  all  alumni  are  welcome. 

The  Class  of  Science  ’27  is  holding  a  special  reunion  to  mark  their 
thirty-fifth  anniversary,  and  other  classes  are  expected  to  organize  a 
get-together  for  reunion  weekend. 

The  Alunmi  Office  is  prepared  to  help  all  reunion  organizers  with 
their  arrangements,  mailing  of  notices,  class  lists,  and  the  like. 

START  MAKING  YOUR  PLANS  NOW  TO  ATTEND 


1  m  ec  e  ivc  o  1 1  rTrrr"r 


PYRRHUS,  King  of  Epirus,  won  a  victory 
which  cost  him  the  flower  of  his  army  — 
4‘one  more  such  victory  and  we  are  lost” 
he  cried  —  hence  a  Pyrrhic  victory.  If 
anyone  prides  himself  that  “no  insurance 
man  has  ever  sold  me  anything”  —  his 
victory  also  will  prove  to  be  like  that  of 
Pyrrhus. 

(  \\  \i>\  Life 

(  bmjittny 


Look  at  the  company  we  keep! 


automatic  electric  are  well  known  as 
suppliers  of  telephone,  communications  and 
control  equipment  to  many  different  seg¬ 
ments  of  Canadian  industry.  At  Brockville, 
Ontario,  and  at  Lethbridge,  Alberta,  where 
their  Canadian  plants  are  located,  they 
are  looked  upon  as  major  factors  in  the 
local  economies. 

But  the  ramifications  go  much  further 
than  that,  automatic  electric  is  the 
original  member  of  a  group  of  leading  man¬ 
ufacturing  companies  engaged  in  almost 
world  wide  operations.  All  the  companies 
are  under  the  same  ownership,  and  many 
of  their  names  have  been  household  words 


for  decades — like  sylvania  who  manufact¬ 
ure  lighting  products,  photolamps.  TV  sets, 
radio  and  TV  tubes  ...  or  like  argus 
whose  cameras  and  projectors  are  a  sort 
of  international  currency. 

Other  companies  in  the  group,  well  known 
in  the  communications  field,  include  leich 
electric,  lenkurt  electric,  and  elec¬ 
tronic  SECRETARY  INDUSTRIES.  AUTOMATIC 
electric’s  connection  with  the  e  closely 
interrelated  companies  makes  available  un¬ 
rivalled  research  and  technical  and  market¬ 
ing  facilities.  It  also  gives  automatic 
electric  unusual  advantages  in  the  highly 
competitive  markets  of  several  continents. 


6202 


Over  fifty  years  supplying  Canadian  industry  and  utilities  with: 


QUALITY  PRODUCTS 
COMPLETE  SERVICE 
EXPERIENCED  ENGINEERING 


AUTOMATIC  ELECTRIC 

Subsidiary  of 

GENERAL  TELEPHONE  &  ELECTRONICS 


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Versatility... 

Special  Machinery 
Chemical  &  Oil  Process 
Equipment 
Industrial  Boilers 
Pulp  &  Paper  Machinery 
Metal  Work 
Hydraulic  Machinery 
Ships 

Marine  Machinery 

Canadian 

@  Vickers 

LIMITED 

Canadian  Member  of  the  Vickers  Group 


tWUag  GOODBYE 
do  <l  GOOD  BUY 

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with  a  low-cost  B  of  M  life-insured  loan 


There  are  more  than  875  B  of  M 
BRANCHES  across  CANADA 
to  serve  you. 


QUEEN’S  UNIVERSITY  LIBRARY 

JUN  2  8  1962 


Academic  Vacancies 

QUEEN’S  UNIVERSITY 

at  Kingston,  Ontario 

Queen’s  University 

Department 

requires 

Chemical  Engineering 

Part-time  instructors  to  mark 

Mechanical  Engineering 

economics  exercises  submitted  by 

Field 

students  of  the  Chartered  Ac¬ 
countants  Course  of  Instruction 

Structures 

(a  correspondence  course). 

Heat  Transfer  &  Fluid  Mechanics 

• 

Unit  Operations 

&  Thermodynamics 

Information  is  obtainable  from 

• 

DIRECTOR 

Salary  range:  $6,700  -  $1 1,000 
depending  on  qualifications 

OF  ACCOUNTING  COURSES 

School  of  Business,  Dunning  Hall 
Kingston,  Ontario 

E 

o 

PRINTING 

V|— ( 

4-* 

X 

BOOKBINDING 

bJQ 

=5 

O 

X 

Jackson 

RULING 

r— -i 

U 

rrj 

STEEL  DIE  EMBOSSING 

<D 

4— » 

o 

G 

Press 

GOLD  LETTERING 

c n 

•  H 

H 

Limited 

OFFICE  SUPPLIES 

HH 

< 

o 

o 

173-177  Wellington  St. 

Kingston,  Ont. 

1 


YEARBOOKS  WANTED 


The  editors  of  Tricolor,  the  students’ 
yearbook,  would  like  to  obtain  back 
copies  of  the  book  in  order  to  estab¬ 
lish  a  library  for  reference  purposes. 

• 

If  you  have  a  copy  you  can  spare,  of 
any  vintage,  please  send  it  to: 

TRICOLOR  OFFICE 
Queen’s  University 
Kingston,  Ont. 

Duplicates  will  be  given  to  the 
University’s  archives. 


SPUN 
ROCK 
WOOL 

(Req’d.) 

Industrial  Insulation  for  Boilers,  Tanks 
and  Pipes. 

Long,  resilient  stable  fibres,  no  binder. 
Non  corrosive;  withstands  vibration. 
Maximum  thermal  efficiency  up  to 
1200  F.  Made  from  rock  by  electric 
furnace  process. 

Spun  Rock  Wools  Ltd. 

THOROLD,  ONTARIO 
J.  Buss,  Sc.  '19  C.  R.  Buss,  Sc.  '27 


Neptune 


a  peevish,  irascible  temper  in  control  of 
unpredictable  oceans. 

Your  own  warm  personality  may  conceal  an  icy 
lack  of  caution  for  the  "uncharted”  future 
unless  you  plan  on  Life  Assurance  Protection 
and  Savings. 


Ole 


Canada  Life 


(j/itssumnce  Company 


11 


ALUMNI  BRANCH  OFFICERS 


BRANCH 

Belleville  District 

Brantford 

Brockville 

Cornwall  and  District 

Calgary 

Edmonton 

Guelph 

Hamilton 

Huronia 

Kent  County 

Kingston 

Kootenay 

Lakehead 

London 

Middle  Atlantic 
Midwest 
Montreal 
New  York  City 

Niagara  Peninsula 
Northern  California 
North  Bay 

Northern  Saskatchewan 

Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Parry  Sound 

Peterborough 

Porcupine 

Quebec  City 

Regina 

Renfrew  County 

Saguenay 

Sault  Ste.  Marie 

Ste.  Anne  de  Bellevue 

Sudbury-Copper  Cliff 

Toronto 

(Queen’s  Office) 

Vancouver 

Victoria 

Wellington-Waterloo 

Windsor 

Winnipeg 


PRESIDENT 

T.  W.  Spear 

Mrs.  Thomas  Bingle 

W.  L.  Sutherland 

A.  M.  Macdonald 

J.  H.  Waite 

W.  H.  Crowe 

A.  J.  Moon 

W.  A.  Darby 

Dr.  T.  M.  McLennan 

C.  L.  Leach 
A.  E.  Hyde 

Dr.  H.  A.  Unruh 
H.  L.  G.  Badanai 
Dr.  G.  H.  Lawler 
Dr.  A.  B.  Dixon 
Dr.  G.  H.  Sprague 

D.  L.  Rigsby 

E.  C.  Delahay 

F.  E.  Wright 

R.  A.  Maguire 

F.  J.  Speers 

Dr.  J.  E.  Merriman 

G.  L.  Murdoch 

Dr.  G.  G.  S.  Moulds 

G.  A.  F.  Clark 
Dr.  A.  M.  Elliott 
J.  G.  Malkin 

S.  J.  Prosemyak 

Dr.  N.  B.  McCannel 

J.  D.  Stewart 

H.  H.  Lockwood 
J.  D.  Nixon 

R.  A.  J.  Lorimer 
David  Duncan 

G.  O.  Toller 

W.  R.  Richmond 

H.  A.  Elliott 
H.  O.  Bulmer 
E.  W.  Hayes 
Mrs.  A.  B.  Harris 
Dr.  T.  S.  Webster 


150  King  St. 

6  Lincolne  Ave. 

40  Fairknowe  Dr. 

Capt.  Macdonald  Road 
2403  -  22nd  Ave.  S.  W. 
10672  -  59  St. 

18  Barber  St. 

4320  Spruce  Ave. 

242  Lawrence  Ave. 

108  John  St. 

20  Westmoreland 

779  River  St. 

549  Sleight  Holme  Ave. 
Ivy  Hill  Farm 
303  S.  Jefferson  Ave. 
113  Longmore  Dr. 
Greenshields  &  Co., 
Room  801,  64  Wall  St. 
11  Birchmount  Dr. 
3553  Via  Los  Colorado: 
433  Oak  St.  W. 

2338  William  Ave. 

40  Hillcroft  St. 

289  McLeod  St 
73  William  St. 

291  Charlotte  St. 

Box  544 

2209  Parc  de  Lotbiniere 
402  Medical  and  Dental 
Bldg. 

5  Macdonald  St. 

810  Wake  St. 

514  Queen  St.  E. 

136  Hampshire 
84  David  St. 

29  Close  Ave. 

Suite  200 

129  Adelaide  St.  W. 
5789  Athone  St. 

4257  Cedar  Hill  Road 
213  John  W. 

301  St.  Mary’s  Blvd. 
177  Cordova  St. 


Trenton,  Ont. 
Brantford,  Ont. 
Brockville,  Ont. 
Cornwall,  Ont. 

Calgary,  Alta. 
Edmonton,  Alta. 
Guelph,  Ont. 
Burlington,  Ont, 

Orillia,  Ont. 

Chatham,  Ont, 
Kingston,  Ont. 
Rossland,  B.C. 

Port  Arthur,  Ont. 
London,  Ont. 
Cockeysville,  Md. 

Paris,  Ill. 

Pointe  Claire,  Que. 

New  York  5,  N.Y. 
Welland,  Ont. 
Lafayette,  Calif. 

North  Bay,  Ont. 
Saskatoon,  Sask. 
Oshawa,  Ont. 

Ottawa,  Ont. 

Parry  Sound,  Ont. 
Peterborough,  Ont. 
Schumcher,  Ont. 
Quebec  6,  P.Q. 

Regina,  Sask. 

Deep  River,  Ont. 
Arvida,  Que. 

Sault  Ste.  Marie,  Ont. 
Beaconsfield,  Que. 
Sudbury,  Ont. 

Toronto,  Ont. 

Toronto  1,  Ont. 
Vancouver  13,  B.C. 
Victoria,  B.C. 

Waterloo,  Ont. 
Riverside,  Ont. 
Winnipeg,  Man. 


ALUMNAE  BRANCH  OFFICERS 


Hamilton 

Kingston 

London 

Montreal 

Ottawa 

Smiths  Falls 

Toronto 

Vancouver 


Miss  Ruth  Hogarth 
Mrs.  G.  O.  Saunders 
Mrs.  T.  H.  Lewis 
Mrs.  D.  C.  Cameron 
Mrs.  K.  B.  Parkinson 
Mrs.  Benjamin  Hamilton 
Mrs.  Lilyan  Wiley 
Miss  Barbara  Macfarlane 


1278i1/2  King  St.  E. 
81  McMichael  St. 
146  Elworthy  St. 
3565  Benny  Ave. 
284  Clemow  Ave. 
23%  Lombard  St. 
648  Pluron  St. 
7-2264  Cornwall  St. 


Hamilton,  Ont. 
Kingston,  Ont. 
London,  Ont. 
Montreal  25,  Que. 
Ottawa,  Ont. 
Smiths  Falls,  Ont. 
Toronto  5,  Ont. 
Vancouver,  B.C. 


in 


START  NOW  .... 

To  Make  Your  Plans  To  Attend 
The  1962  Reunion 

OCTOBER  26th  -  28th 


Weekend  of  the  QueeiTs-McGill  Football  Game 

Under  the  Dix  Plan  a  special  invitation  is  extended  to  members  of 
the  Classes  of  1912,  1914-15-16,  1932-33-34-35,  1937,  1951-52-53-54, 
1957,  and  1960,  but  all  alumni  are  welcome. 

The  Class  of  Science  ’27  is  holding  a  special  reunion  to  mark  their 
thirty-fifth  anniversary,  and  other  classes  are  expected  to  organize  a 
get-together  for  reunion  weekend. 

The  Alumni  Office  is  prepared  to  help  all  reunion  organizers  with 
their  arrangements,  mailing  of  notices,  class  lists,  and  the  like. 


r 


RE  VIE  V 


May-June,  1962 


Vol.  36  No.  3 

Official  Publication  of  the 
Alumni  Association  of  Queen’s 
University,  Kingston,  Ontario. 


Cover 

Dr.  Douglas  A.  Prince  of 
Copper  Cliff  tosses  his  son 
Mike  in  the  air  in  celebration 
of  having  been  granted  his 
M.D.  degree  at  Convocation. 


Picture  Credits 

D.  G.  Dewar,  cover,  Convoca¬ 
tion  pictures  not  otherwise 
credited,  99,  109,  101,  114, 
118;  Marrison  Studio,  93,  94; 
Lightfoot,  93  (Davies),  102 
(Ettinger);  Cliff  Knapp,  93 
(Raudzens),  94  (Cochrane),  94 
(French),  103  (surveyors);  Ross, 
103  (Theological);  Wallace 
Berry,  102  (Harrower);  Toronto 
Telegram,  104  (Reeve);  Ashley 
and  Crippen,  104  (Simmond); 
Chatham  Daily  News,  107 
(Kent);  Bill  Dolamore,  105 
(Leach);  Redman  and  Higgs, 
107  (W.  F.  Connell). 


IN  THIS  ISSUE 

92  842  GRADUATES  RECEIVE  DEGREES 

94  CONVOCATION  CITATIONS 

96  CONVOCATION  PICTURES 

98  ALUMNI  FUND  OFF  TO  GOOD  START 
100  MRS  T.  K.  WADDELL  ELECTED 

102  AROUND  THE  CAMPUS 

104  GRADUATES  IN  THE  NEWS 

108  ALUMNI  NEWS 


THE  QUEEN’S  REVIEW  IS  PUBLISHED 
BI-MONTHLY:  FEBRUARY,  APRIL,  JUNE, 
AUGUST,  OCTOBER,  AND  DECEMBER. 


Address  all  communications  to  the  QUEEN’S 
REVIEW,  Alumni  Association,  Queen’s  University, 
Kingston,  Ont. 

Editor  and  Business  Manager 
Herbert  J.  Hamilton,  B.A. 

Associate  Editor 
Anna  F.  Corrigan,  B.A. 

Authorized  as  Second  Class  Mail  by 
the  Post  Office  Department,  Ottawa, 
and  for  payment  of  postage  in  cash. 


Printed  and  Bound  by 
Jackson  Press  Limited,  Kingston,  Ont. 


842 

Receive 

Degrees 

Record  Number 
Laureated 
In  Four  Convocations 

Ten  Distinguished  Men 
Are  Granted 
Honorary  Degrees 

A  record  number  of  842  men  and  wo¬ 
men  received  degrees  in  a  record 
four  Convocation  ceremonies  this  spring, 
marking  the  close  of  the  121st  session. 

For  the  first  time  the  Arts  Convocation 
was  divided  into  two  ceremonies  in 
order  that  there  would  be  adequate 
accommodation  for  the  families  and 
friends  of  the  new  graduates,  and  for 
the  first  time  degrees  were  granted  in 
Business  Adminstration.  On  Friday  after¬ 
noon,  May  18,  189  were  granted  degrees: 
Doctor  of  Philosophy,  8;  Bachelor  of 
Divinity,  5;  Master  of  Arts,  9;  Master  of 
Science  (Arts),  12;  Master  of  Business 
Administration,  13;  Bachelor  of  Arts 
(honours),  80;  Bachelor  of  Science 
(Arts),  49;  Bachelor  of  Commerce,  13. 
On  Saturday  afternoon,  May  19,  328  re¬ 
ceived  degrees:  B.A.,  310;  Bachelor  of 
Physical  and  Health  Education  (with 
distinction),  3;  B.P.H.E.,  15. 

Convocation  for  the  Faculty  of  Ap¬ 
plied  Science  was  held  on  Saturday 
morning,  May  19,  when  225  received 


degrees:  Doctor  of  Philosophy,  2;  Master 
of  Science,  30;  Bachelor  of  Science  (first- 
:lass  honours),  24;  B.Sc.  (second-class 
honours),  49;  B.Sc.,  120. 

Convocation  for  the  Faculty  of  Medi¬ 
cine,  the  Faculty  of  Law  and  the  School 
of  Nursing  was  held  on  Saturday,  May 
26,  when  100  degrees  and  diplomas  were 
granted:  Master  of  Science  (Medicine), 
4;  Diploma  in  Medical  Radiology,  1;  Di¬ 
ploma  in  Medical  Radiology  (Diagno¬ 
sis),  1;  Doctor  of  Medicine,  53;  Bachelor 
of  Laws,  19;  Bachelor  of  Nursing  Sci¬ 
ence,  22. 

Ten  distinguished  citizens  of  Canada 
and  the  United  States  received  honorary 
degrees  at  the  four  ceremonies:  Arts 
Convocation,  May  18  —  Doctor  of 
Divinity:  Rev.  Greer  W.  Boyce,  Em¬ 
manuel  College,  Toronto,  Ont.;  Rev. 
Canon  W.  J.  Minto  Swan,  rector  of  St. 
John’s  Anglican  Church,  Kingston,  Ont.; 
Doctor  of  Laws:  Dr.  Northrop  Frye, 
principal  of  Victoria  College,  Lhiiversity 
of  Toronto;  Hon.  C.  G.  Power,  Quebec 
City,  formerly  minister  of  national  de¬ 
fence  for  air  and  now  a  member  of  the 
senate; 

Science  Convocation,  May  19— Doctor 
of  Laws:  Prof.  R.  E.  Jamieson,  former 
Dean  of  Engineering,  McGill  University; 
Hon-  Robert  Winters,  chairman  of  the 
Board  of  Governors,  York  University; 

Arts  Convocation,  May  19,  Doctor  of 
Laws:  L.  R.  Cumming,  former  chairman 
of  the  Ontario  Municipal  Board,  and 
now  deputy  minister  of  the  Ontario  De¬ 
partment  of  Municipal  Affairs,  Toronto; 
Robertson  Davies,  publisher  and  editor 
of  the  Peterborough  Examiner  and 
master  of  Massey  College,  Toronto. 

Medical,  Law,  and  Nursing  Science 
Convocation,  May  26  —  Doctor  of  Laws: 
G.  Arthur  Martin,  Q.C.,  honorary  lec¬ 
turer  at  Osgoode  Hall,  Toronto, „  Ont.,  and 
well-known  defence  counsel  and  author¬ 
ity  on  criminal  law;  Dr.  Frank  B.  Walsh, 
professor  of  ophthalmology  at  John  Hop¬ 
kins  University,  Baltimore,  Maryland. 


92 


The  Queen’s  Review 


SAMUEL  M ARCHBANKS  HONOURED 


Robertson  Davies,  editor  and  publisher  .of  the  Peterborough  “Examiner,”  was  one  of  the  two 
men  granted  honorary  Doctor  of  Laws  degrees  at  Convocation  on  Saturday  afternoon,  May 
19.  Two  Peterborough  students,  Kathleen  Ambler  and  William  Watters,  chat  with  Dr. 
Davies’  brother,  A.  L.  Davies,  editor  and  publisher  of  the  Kingston  “Whig-Standard”  and  a 
member  of  the  Queen’s  Board  of  Trustees,  and  with  Dr.  Davies.  Dr.  Davies  was  the  speaker. 


TWOSOME 


John  Bulmer,  a  B.A.  graduate  of  1960  and 
now  a  first-year  law  student,  is  shown  with 
his  fiancee,  Margo  Richards,  Lambeth,  Ont. 


FAMILY  AFFAIR 

George  Raudzens1  and  his  mother,  Mrs.  J.  A. 
Raudzens,  both  of  whom  graduated  this  spring 
with  a  B.A.  degree.  Another  son,  Peter,  is  under¬ 
graduate  in  the  Faculty  of  Arts  and  Science. 


CONGRATULATIONS,  SON! 

Prof.  H.  H.  Pollock,  Electrical  Engineering 
Department  Head,  congratulates  his  son,  Dr. 
Douglas  Pollock,  who  graduated  in  Medicine. 


L.  R.  CUMMING 


ROBERTSON  DAVIES 


NORTHROP  FRYE 


CONVOCATION  CITATIONS 

FACULTY  OF  ARTS  AND  SCIENCE 

LL.D.-Lorne  Raeburn  Cumming,  graduate  of  this  University,  able  lawyer  learned  in  the  law, 
dedicated  public  servant,  eminent  authority  .on  local  government  as  witnessed  by  his  Chair¬ 
manship  of  the  Ontario  Municipal  board,  leading  mind  in  reconciling  the  need  for  municipal 
self  rule  with  the  unruly  facts  of  urban  industrial  sprawl,  who  brings  a  sage  experience  to  the 
office  of  Deputy  Minister  of  Municipal  Affairs  for  the  Province  .of  Ontario. 

LL.D. -Robertson  Davies,  man  of  the  theatre  and  man  of  the  third  estate,  versatile  as  plav- 
\\ right,  actor,  critic  and  editor,  and  distinguished  as  Canadian  novelist,  who,  to  our  comfort 
for  part  of  the  time  at  least,  keeps  some  check  on  his  satiric  wit,  and  whose  coming  to  the 
post  of  Master  of  Massey  College  in  the  University  of  Toronto  opens  an  exciting  experiment  in. 
higher  education  among  us. 

LL.D.— Northrop  Frye,  distinguished  man  of  letters,  gifted  teacher  and  literary  theorist,  whose 
originality  and  breadth  of  vision  have  won  him  notable  credit  abroad  and  whose  deep  com¬ 
mitment  to  things  Canadian  has  raised  standards  and  opened  new  perspectives  for  Canadian 
writers  of  quality. 

LL.D.— Charles  Gavan  Power,  able  lawyer,  gallant  soldier,  member  of  the  Senate  of  Canada, 
celebrated  as  the  Minister  of  Defence  for  Air  in  World  War  II,  who  carried  the  Canadian 
responsibilities  for  the  Commonwealth  Air  Training  Plan,  shining  exemplar  of  the  humane  art 
of  tempering  the  demands  of  majorities  with  respect  for  individuals  and  minorities,  whose  per¬ 
sonal  warm tli,  magnamity  and  sturdy  independence  have  graced  our  political  life  for  forty  years. 

D.D.— Greer  Woods  Boyce,  graduate  of  this  University  in  Arts  and  Theology,  minister  of  the 
gospel  and  devoted  preacher,  active  in  the  councils  of  his  church,  discerning  teacher  in  a 
sister  theological  college  who  works  tirelessly  for  his  conviction  that  theology,  as  a  subject 
of  study,  should  engage  the  minds  of  an  educated  public  as  well  as  those  of  scholars. 


CHANCELLOR  J.  B.  STIRLING 


R.  E.  JAMIESON 


R.  H.  WINTERS 


C.  G.  POWER  G.  W.  BOYCE  W.  J.  M.  SWAN 


D.D.— William  John  Minto  Swan,  graduate  of  the  University  of  Toronto  and  Wycliffe  College, 
Air  Force  chaplain  of  conspicuous  service  overseas,  priest  of  the  Anglican  Church  of  Canada 
who  brings  vigour  and  zeal  to  the  work  -of  his  parish  in  this  community  as  well  as  manliness 
and  compassion  to  his  prison  chaplaincy,  and  whom  the  University  is  glad  to  honour  in  this 
centenary  year  of  the  Diocese  of  Ontario. 

APPLIED  SCIENCE 

LLD.— Robert  Edwards  Jamieson,  graduate  of  McGill  University,  consulting  engineer,  veteran 
teacher  and  some  time  Dean  of  the  Faculty  of  Engineering  in  his  own  University,  whose 
nation-wide  reputation  as  a  wise  educator  for  his  profession  is  now  being  capped  by  inter¬ 
national  recognition  through  his  appointment  as  Senior  Consultant  for  a  research  project  de¬ 
signed  to  revitalize  the  arid  areas  of  the  world. 

LL.D.— Robert  Henry  Winters,  skilled  engineer  and  gallant  soldier,  one  of  Her  Majesty’s 
Privy  Council  for  Canada,  astute  and  business-like  as  a  Minister  of  the  Crown,  liberal  and 
statesmanlike  as  an  industrialist,  who,  as  member  of  the  Corporation  of  Massachusetts  Insti-i 
tute  of  Technology  and  Chairman  of  the  Board  of  Governors  of  York  University,  has  invested 
his  great  talents  and  influence  in  higher  education. 

MEDICINE,  LAW,  AND  NURSING  SCIENCE 

LL.D.— Goldwin  Arthur  Martin,  Bencher  of  The  Law  Society  of  Upper  Canada,  illustrious 
counsel  for  the  defence  of  criminal  cases  whose  forensic  skill  is  matched  by  a  profound 
knowledge  of  the  criminal  law  and  a  deep  concern  that  its  administration  should  never  escape 
governance  by  its  social  purpose,  eminent  teacher  of  the  law  who  gives  generously  of  his  learn¬ 
ing  for  the  future  welfare  of  his  profession. 

LL.D.— Frank  Burton  Walsh,  one-time  student  at  this  University  who  served  overseas  in  the 
Queen’s  University  Hospital  Unit  in  the  First  World  War,  graduate  of  a  sister  Canadian 
University,  who  followed  in  the  footsteps  of  Sir  William  Osier  to  the  Medical  School  of  The 
Johns  Hopkins  University,  there  to  reach  the  height  in  his  researches,  his  writings  and  his 
clinical  teaching. 


G.  R.  MARTIN 


F.  B.  WALSH 


PRINCIPAL  J.  A.  CORRY 


THIRD  GENERATION  GRADUATES 


Don  Cochrane  of  Westmount,  Que.,  was  the  third  generation  of  his  family  to  receive  an  Arts 
degree  from  Queen’s:  From  the  left:  grandmother  Mrs.  A.  E.  Cochrane,  whose  husband  was 
the  late  Rev.  A.  E.  Cameron,  Arts  ’02,  Theol.  ’05;  his  mother,  Mrs.  C.  Cochrane  (Isobel 
Cameron),  Arts  ’37;  Donald  Cochrane;  his  father,  the  Rev.  Charles  C.  Cochrane,  Arts  ‘35; 
and  brothers  Douglas  and  William.  Don  and  his  father  won  Intercollegiate  boxing  championships. 


BERMUDA  GROUP 

Albert  Tatem  of  Bermuda,  in  cap  and  gown, 
is  shown  proudly  displaying  his  diploma  to  a 
number  of  friends.  Left  to  right:  Norma 
Stacker,  Lucille  Tatem,  sister;  Alfred  Stucker, 
Mr.  Tatam  and  his  mother  and  father. 


HONG  KONG  TRIO 

Three  engineering  graduates  from  Hong  Kong, 
left  to  right:  Andrew  Wong  (civil),  H.  H.  Chan 
(physics),  and  Anthony  Yaj  (chemical). 


FOURTH  GENERATION 

When  Cherrie  French  received  her  B.A.  she 
became  the  fourth  generation  in  her  family  to 
qualify  as  alumni  of  Queen’s.  With  her  are  her 
father,  John  F.  French,  Arts  ’32,  Sc.  ’33,  and 
hei  mother.  Her  grandmother,  the  late  Mrs. 
J.  B.  French,  was  an  Arts  graduate  of  1902,  and 
her  great  grandfather,  the  late  Dr.  K.  N. 
Fenwick,  Arts  of  1871  and  Medicine  of  1874. 


THIRD  IN  EIGHT  YEARS 

Third  member  of  his  immediate  family  to 
graduate  from  Queen’s  in  the  past  eight  years, 
George  L.  Berry  of  Ottawa  received  his  B.A. 
this  spring.  Left  to  right:  Mrs.  R.  E.  Powers 
(Dorothy  Berry),  Arts  ’54;  Mrs.  Ross  Wilson 
(Sally  Ann  Berry),  Arts  ’58;  Mr.  and  Mrs.  G.  R. 
Berry,  parents;  George  Berry,  Arts  ’62,  and 
Susan  Berry,  Arts  ’64.  Mr.  G.  R.  Berry  is 
vice-president  and  general  manager  of  the 
Metropolitan  Life  Insurance  Company,  Ottawa. 


GRADUATE  FROM  TRINIDAD 

Miss  Siupatie  Maharaj  of  Trinidad  unrolls  her 
B.A.  degree  to  show  it  to  a  friend,  Dr.  Douglas 
Harding,  who  graduated  in  Medicine  later. 


FAMILY  GROUP 

Dr.  Archibald  Day,  formerly  on  the  staff  at 
Queen’s,  and  now  with  the  Department  of 
External  Affairs,  Ottawa,  and  Mrs.  Day,  with 
their  son,  Stephen,  an  honours  B.A.  graduate 
and  winner  of  a  Woodrow  Wilson  Fellowship. 


CHEZ  COOPER 

Miss  Margaret  Cooper,  second  from  left,  gradu¬ 
ated  with  an  honours  B.A.  and  several  scholar¬ 
ships  in  French.  With  her  is  her  father, 
Donald  A.  Cooper,  Arts  ’28,  supervisor  of 
instruction  for  the  City  of  Hamilton  and 
presently  president  of  the  Ontario  Educational 
Association;  Mrs.  R.  C.  Wallace,  wife  of  the  late 
Principal  R.  C.  Wallace,  with  whom  Margaret 
stayed  as  a  student;  and  her  mother,  Mrs. 
D.  A.  Cooper  (Marion  (MacAlpine),  Arts  ’24. 


Alumni  Fund 

Off  To 
Good  Start 

Chairman  W.  G.  Cunningham 
Reports  on  Progress 
at  Directors’  Meeting 

October  27  Approved 
For  Date  of 
Reunion  Weekend 


THE  Alumni  Fund  has  received 
$38,000  from  2,017  graduates  this 
year  to  date,  W.  G.  Cunningham,  chair¬ 
man  of  the  Fund,  reported  at  the  sixty- 
ninth  semi-annual  meeting  of  the  Board 
of  Directors  of  the  Alumni  Association 
held  at  the  University  May  18. 

The  Board: 

•  Re-appointed  Gelindo  De  Re  for  a 
three-year  term  as  one  of  the  three 
Alumni  Association  representatives  on 
the  Mens  Residence  Board. 

©  Re-appointed  Ian  MacLachlan  for  a 
two-year  term  as  the  Alumni  Association 
representative  on  the  Athletic  Board  of 
Control. 

•  Formed  a  committee  consisting  of 
Mrs.  W.  S.  Brooke,  the  Secretary-Treas¬ 
urer,  and  Prof.  Andre  Bieler  to  investi¬ 
gate  the  possibility  of  setting  up  a  com¬ 
mittee  of  alumni  to  assist  the  Art  Centre 
in  the  acquisition  of  paintings. 

•  Approved  the  weekend  of  the 
Queen’s-McGill  game  on  October  27  as 
the  Reunion  Weekend. 


©  Agreed  to  give  some  special  recog¬ 
nition  on  Reunion  Weekend  to  graduates 
of  more  than  fifty  years’  standing. 

©  Authorized  the  president  to  set  up  a 
small  committee  to  work  with  the  stu¬ 
dents  on  the  celebration  of  University 
Day. 

©  Instructed  the  Secretary-Treasurer  to 
consult  with  the  Public  Relations  De¬ 
partment  regarding  a  model  of  the 
Queen’s  campus  which  might  be  used 
for  purposes  of  publicity. 

©  Sent  best  wishes  to  R.  A.  Maguire, 
president  of  the  Northern  California 
branch,  newest  member  of  the  Queen’s 
family. 

©  Heard  a  report  from  Mr.  Ian  Mac¬ 
Lachlan  that  the  improved  financial  po¬ 
sition  of  the  Athletic  Board  of  Control 
had  enabled  Queen’s  to  re-enter  teams 
in  hockey,  track  and  field,  intermediate 
basketball,  badminton,  wrestling,  box¬ 
ing,  and  skiing,  In  addition,  partial  sup¬ 
port  was  being  given  to  rugger. 

©  Solicited  the  aid  of  the  branches  in 
securing  additional  advertising  for  the 
Review. 

H.  I.  Marshall,  president  of  the  Asso¬ 
ciation,  was  in  the  chair. 

•  •  •  •  •  • 


AMONG  THOSE  PRESENT 

Directors,  branch  representatives,  and  com¬ 
mittee  chairmen  present  at  the  spring  meeting 
of  the  Board  of  Directors  of  the  Alumni  Associ¬ 
ation  were:  Walter  Ashworth,  Brockville;  Miss 
Bessie  Billings,  Toronto;  R.  H.  Bissell,  Hamil¬ 
ton;  Mrs.  R.  H.  Bissell,  Hamilton;  E.  E.  Bron- 
skill,  Kingston;  Mrs.  W.  S.  Brooke,  Kingston; 
C.  R.  Buss,  Thorold;  Dean  H.  G.  Conn,  King¬ 
ston;  W.  G.  Cunningham,  Kingston;  Miss'  Kay 
Elliott,  Toronto;  D.  G.  Geiger,  Toronto; 
Stewart  Goodings,  Port  Arthur;  Dr.  John 
Hammett,  New  York  City;  V.  F.  Harrison, 
Ottawa;  A.  E.  Hyde,  Kingston;  W.  L.  Mc- 
Dougall,  Belleville;  Ian  MacLachlan,  Kingston; 
H.  I.  Marshall,  Ottawa;  A.  J.  Moon,  Guelph; 
G.  L.  Murdoch,  Oshawa;  Dr.  John  Orr,  King¬ 
ston;  Mrs.  G.  O.  Saunders,  Kingston;  Dr.  C.  C. 
Stewart,  Oshawa;  Miss  Evelina  Thompson, 
Toronto;  George  Toller,  Toronto. 


98 


The  Queen’s  Review 


ALUMNI  DIRECTORS 


Some  of  the  members  of  the  Board  of  Directors  of  the  Alumni  Association  who  met  for 
luncheon  during  the  noon  break  are,  seated:  Miss  Evelina  Thompson,  Miss  Jane  Matthews, 
Mrs.  R.  H.  Bissell,  Miss  Kay  Elliott.  Standing:  Stewart  Goodings,  D.  G.  Geiger,  R.  H. 
Bissell,  Dr.  John  Orr,  George  Toller,  A.  J.  Moon,  Eric  Bronskill.  Twenty-five  were  present. 


BOARD  TRIUMVIRATE 


Dr.  John  Orr,  First  Vice-President,  H.  I.  Marshall,  President,  and  H.  J.  Hamilton,  Sec.-Treasurer. 


ALUMNAE  BOARD  OF  DIRECTORS 

Members  of  the  new  executive  of  the  Queen’s  Alumnae  Association  are  shown  above,  seated: 
Mrs.  J.  Y.  MacKinnon,  Mrs.  T.  K.  Waddell,  Miss  Kay  Elliott.  Standing:  Miss  Gay  Speal, 
Miss  Kay  Derry,  Miss  Mary  Elliott,  Mrs.  John  Haig,  Miss  Diana  Blake,  Mrs.  D.  C.  Macpherson. 

May-June,  1962  99 


#  Mrs.  T.  K.  Waddell  (Jean  Govan), 
Arts  ’20,  Ottawa,  Out.,  was  elected  presi¬ 
dent  of  the  Queen’s  University  Alumnae 
Association  for  the  ensuing  year  at  the 
fiftieth  annual  meeting  held  at  Kingston 
on  the  weekend  of  May  25.  Mrs.  Waddell 
succeeds  Miss  Kathleen  Elliott,  Arts  25, 
Toronto,  Ont. 

Also  elected  were:  First  vice-president, 
Mrs.  J.  Y.  MacKinnon  (Eileen  Wright), 
Arts  Y2,  London,  Ont.;  second  vice- 
president,  Miss  Diana  Blake,  Arts  ’45, 
Kingston,  Ont.;  third  vice-president, 
Mrs.  R.  N.  Dobson  (Norma  MacRostie), 
Arts  ’37,  Burlington,  Ont.;  secretary, 
Mrs.  F.  J.  Fortune  (Gertrude  Best),  Arts 
'23,  Ottawa,  Ont.;  assistant  secretary. 
Miss  Janet  McGinnis,  Arts  ’46,  Kingston, 
Ont.;  treasurer,  Miss  Jean  Larsen,  Arts 
’34,  Toronto,  Ont.;  archivist,  Mrs.  D.  C. 
Macpherson  (Alma  Smith),  Arts  ’26, 
Kingston,  Ont. 

Councillors  —  Mrs.  John  Haig  (Irene 
Seymour),  Arts  31,  Belleville,  Ont.;  Mrs. 
G.  V.  Roney  (KadYem  McNamee),  Arts 
’21,  Gananoque,  Ont.;  Mrs.  C.  W.  Warner 
(Marion  Helen  Gordon),  Arts  ’40,  Smiths 
Falls,  Ont.;  Miss  Helen  Ruddick,  Arts 
15,  Vancouver,  B.C.;  Miss  Kathleen 
Derry,  Arts  ’30,  Ottawa,  Ont.;  Mrs.  G. 
W.  L.  Nicholson  (Edith  Ashcroft),  Arts 
’31,  Ottawa,  Ont.;  Miss  Gay  Speal,  Com. 
'43,  Montreal,  Que. 

The  celebration  of  the  fiftieth  annual 
meeting  took  the  form  of  a  residential 
weekend  at  Chown  Hall,  newest 
women’s  residence.  The  programme  in¬ 
cluded  a  coffee  party,  given  by  the 
Kingston  alumnae;  meetings,  a  tour  of 
the  campus,  a  dinner,  and  skits. 

Sneaker  at  the  dinner  was  Mrs.  Doris 
Anderson,  editor  of  Chatelaine,  who 
urged  women  to  live  up  to  their  oppor¬ 
tunities.  She  said  that  they  now  aim 
for  low-paid,  routine,  temporary  jobs, 
when  they  should  be  aiming  for  a 
worthwhile  job  that  will  give  them  an 
interest  and  a  vocation  for  all  their  lives 
if  necessary. 

Also  speaking  at  the  dinner  were  Dr. 
Charlotte  Whitton,  Mayor  of  the  City 
of  Ottawa,  who  proposed  the  toast  to 


Mrs.T.K.Waddell 

Elected 

President 

Alumnae  Association 
Holds  Fiftieth 
Annual  Meeting 

Celebration  Takes  Form 
of  Residential  Weekend 
at  Chown  Hall 

Queen’s,  and  Principal  J.  A.  Corry,  who 
responded. 

During  the  business  sessions  the 
Marty  Memorial  Scholarship  was  raised 
in  value  from  $2,000  to  $2,200. 


MRS.  T.  K.  WADDELL 


100 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Chatting  before  the  dinner  in  Ban  Righ  Hall 
which  marked  the  fiftieth  anniversary  of  the 
Alumnae  Association  are:  Mrs.  T.  K.  Waddell 
(Jean  Govan),  Arts  ’20,  Dr.  Charlotte  Whitton, 
Arts  17,  LL.D.  ’41,  Mayor  of  Ottawa  and. 
five  times  named  Canada’s  Woman  of  the 
year;  and  Mrs.  Doris  Anderson,  Editor  of 
“Chatelaine,”  who  was  the  guest  speaker. 


AT  THE  ALUMNAE  DINNER 


ALUMNAE  MEET 

At  the  reception  prior  to  the  Alumnae  dinner  are  seen,  left  to  right:  Mrs.  E.  L.  Rice  (Henrietta 
Henderson),  Arts  TO,  Mrs.  A.  D.  Cornett  (Jean  Macalister),  Arts  TO,  Mrs.  W.  S.  Brooke 
(Clara  Farrell),  Arts  ’24,  Miss  Mary  Anglin,  Arts  TO,  Mrs.  R.  O.  Earl  (Olga  Somerville),  Arts 
'14,  Mrs.  Lilyan  Wiley,  Arts  T5.  There  were  approximately  one  hundred  in  attendance  at  dinner. 


AND  MORE  ALUMNAE 


Another  group  waiting  for  the  dinner  call,  left  to  right:  Mrs.  A.  E.  Harkness  (Ella  Rolston), 
Arts  T4,  Miss  Jessie  Dyde,  Arts  17,  Miss  Doris  McClelland,  Arts  ’20,  and  Mrs.  A.  G.  Taylor 
(Edith  Culbert),  Arts  T9.  The  dinner  concluded  a  pleasant  two-day  residential  weekend. 


DR.  G.  H.  ETTINGER  HONOURED 

Eighty  members  of  the  Queen’s  University  Medical  Faculty  honoured  Dr.  G.  H.  Ettinger, 
retiring  Dean  of  Medicine,  at  a  testimonial  dinner  on  May  25.  For  Dr.  Ettinger  it  marked 
a  half  century  of  association  with  the  University.  He  is  shown  above,  centre,  flanked  by  Dr.  W. 
A  Jones,  emeritus  professor,  left,  and  Dr.  John  Orr,  head  of  the  Department  of  Bacteriology. 


ASSISTANT  DEAN 

Dr.  G.  A.  Harrower,  associate  professor  of 
physics,  has  been  appointed  assistant  Dean 
of  the  Faculty  of  Arts  and  Science.  The  Dean 
is  Dr.  A.  R.  C.  Duncan,  appointed  in  1959. 


102 


The  Queen’s  Review 


HARBINGER  OF  SPRING 


A  sure  sign  of  spring  is  the  sight  of  engineering  students  surveying  the  campus.  Shown 
above  is  a  portion  of  this  year’s  class  on  the  Lower  Campus,  in  front  -of  the  Arts  Building. 


THEOLOGICAL  CONVOCATION 


Two  $1,000  scholarship  winners,  R.  T.  Lutz  and  W.  T.  Price,  are  congratulated  at  Queen’s 
Theological  College  Convocation  exercises.  At  left  is  Dr.  Elias  Andrews,  Principal  of  the 
College,  and  right  is  the  guest  speaker,  Dr.  Harold  W.  Vaughan.  Seventeen  men  graduated. 


May- June,  1962 


103 


UP  THE  REEVER! 


Twenty-five  -of  his  football  players,  including  a  healthy  representation  of  the  famous  Fearless 
Fourteen,  ambushed  Toronto  “Telegram”  columnist  and  former  Queen’s  coach  Ted  Reeve  at 
home  May  12  and  put  on  a  heart-warming  reunion  in  honour  of  the  Moaner.  Holding  the 
chair  above,  left,  is  John  Kostuick,  and  right,  Jerry  Byrne.  Also  present  were  Howie  Hamlin, 
Arch  Kirkland,  Nick  Paithouski,  Art  Stollery,  Harry  Sonshine,  Ed  Barnabe,  Bernie  Thorn¬ 
ton,  Murray  Griffin,  Tuffy  Griffiths,  Bob  Elliott,  Bud  Lewis,  Marty  Jones,  Curly  Krug,  Mucker 
MacPhers-on,  George  Carson,  A1  Clarke,  Frank  Earle,  Hal  Norman,  Doug  Annan,  Jake  Padden, 
Dune  McIntosh,  Mel  Thompson,  Ab  Miller,  George  Sprague,  manager  Sandy  Sieber,  and  referee 
Hec  Creighton.  Among  the  presentations  was  a  \  autographed  football  with  Queen’s  colours. 


E.  A.  BAKER  FOUNDATION 


E.  A.  Baker,  Sc.  15,  LL.D.  ’40,  who  retires 
as  managing  director  of  the  Canadian  Institute 
for  the  Blind  after  forty-two  years  of  service, 
on  June  30,  has  been  honoured  by  the  estab¬ 
lishment  .of  a  fund  to  be  known  as  the  E.  A. 
Baker  Foundation  for  Prevention  of  Blindness. 


CHIEF  ENGINEER 

D.  S.  Simmons,  Sc.  ’32,  director  of  Imperial 
Oil  Limited,  was  elected  president  of  the 
40,000  member  Canadian  Council  of  Profes¬ 
sional  Engineers  at  its  annual  meeting. 


Graduates 

In 

The 

News 


MARTY  MEMORIAL 


Miss  Mabel  Isobel  Corlett  has  been  awarded 
the  Marty  Memorial  Scholarship  for  1961-62. 
The  award,  valued  at  $2,000,  is  made  anually 
by  the  Alumnae  of  Queen’s  in  honour  of 
the  late  Dr.  Aletta  Marty,  a  graduate  of 
1894,  Ontario’s  first  woman  school  inspector. 


REMARKARLE  TEACHER 


A  Toronto  teacher  with  a  perfect  attendance 
record  throughout  forty-three  years  of  teach¬ 
ing,  Miss  Elizabeth  Timm,  Arts  T7,  was 
recently  honoured  by  staff  members'  and 
graduates  of  Bloor  Collegiate  where  she  ha4 
taught  for  thirty-four  years.  A  scholarship 
fund  of  $4,000  was  raised  in  tribute  to  her 
record.  For  example,  her  results  in  Grade  18 
were  regarded  as  being  truly  phenomenal. 


Branch  Officers 


Dr.  t.  Mclennan 

PRESIDENT 

Huronia 


C.  L.  LEACH 

PRESIDENT 
Kent  County 


May- June,  1962 


105 


BRANCH  ACTIVITIES 

April  10  —  Brantford  Branch.  Dinner 
meeting,  Brant  Avenue  United  Church 
Hall.  Speaker,  Rev.  A.  M.  Laverty,  Uni¬ 
versity  Chaplain. 

April  10  —  Winnipeg  Branch.  Annual 
dinner  meeting,  University  Women’s 
Club.  Speaker,  Dr.  W.  A.  Mackintosh, 
Vice-Chancellor,  Queen’s  University. 

April  10— Toronto  Branch.  Luncheon, 
King  Edward  Hotel.  Speaker,  Mr.  Mit¬ 
chell  Sharp. 

April  12— Huronia  Branch.  Spring  din¬ 
ner  meeting,  Birchmere  Hotel,  Orillia. 
Speaker,  Prof.  Isabel  Laird,  Queen’s 
University. 

J 

April  13  —  Toronto  Branch.  Spring 
Dance,  Regency  Towers. 

April  18— New  York  Society.  Dinner 
Meeting,  Cavanagh’s  Restaurant,  260 
West  23rd  St.  Speaker,  Col.  R.  D.  Hark- 
ness,  president  of  Northern  Electric  Com¬ 
pany,  Montreal,  and  vice-chairman, 
Board  of  Trustees,  Queen’s. 

April  18— Montreal  Branch.  Luncheon 
meeting,  La  Salle  Canadienne,  Windsor 
Station.  Speaker,  Mr.  John  Lynch- 
Staunton,  investment  counsellor,  Sun 
Life  Assurance  Co. 

May  2— Hamilton  Branch.  Annual  Din¬ 
ner  Dance,  Roberts’  Restaurant. 

May  2— Montreal  Branch.  Medal  Din¬ 
ner,  Royal  St.  Lawrence  Yacht  Club, 
Dorval,  Que.  Dr.  W.  Ford  Connell  re¬ 
ceived  the  medal  on  behalf  of  himself 
and  his  father.  Dr.  W.  T-  Connell. 

May  4— Ottawa  Branch.  Wine-testing 
party,  Assembly  Hall,  Lansdowne  Park. 

May  8— Toronto  Branch.  Annual  foot¬ 
ball  luncheon,  Molson’s.  Speaker,  Coach 
Frank  Tindall. 

May  9  —  Porcupine  Branch.  Dinner 
meeting.  Speaker,  Rev.  A.  M.  Laverty, 
University  chaplain. 


May  10— Ottawa  Alumnae.  Annual  din¬ 
ner  meeting,  Le  Cercle  Universitaire. 
Speaker,  Rev.  Henri  Francis  Legare, 
rector  of  the  University  of  Ottawa. 

May  12— Ste.  Anne  de  Bellevue.  Coun¬ 
try  supper  and  Square  dance,  St.  James 
Church  Hall,  Hudson,  Que.  Square 
dance  instructors,  Prof,  and  Mrs.  F.  L. 
Bartlett. 

May  15— London  Branch,  Annual  din¬ 
ner  meeting,  Hotel  London.  Speaker, 
Prof.  Isabel  Laird,  Queen’s  University. 

May  23— Parry  Sound.  Annual  meeting, 
Baptist  Church  Hall.  Speaker,  Rev.  A. 
M.  Laverty,  University  chaplain. 

May  30— Belleville  Branch.  Annual  din¬ 
ner  meeting.  Educational  Hall,  New 
Nurses  Residence,  Belleville  General 
Hospital.  Speaker,  Dr.  J.  A.  Corry, 
Principal,  Queen’s  University. 

May  30— Windsor  Branch.  Annual  din¬ 
ner  meeting,  Norton  Palmer  Hotel. 
Speaker,  Dr.  T.  C.  White,  director  of 
education,  City  of  Windsor. 

BRANCHES  ELECT  EXECUTIVES 
FOR  ENSUING  YEAR 

Winnipeg 

President,  Dr.  T.  S.  Webster,  Arts  '43; 
vice-president,  W.  N.  Isberg,  Sc.  ’55; 
secretary-treasurer,  Allan  Leiterman,  Sc. 
’54;  social  convener,  Mrs.  L.  A.  H.  Miles 
(Eileen  Hart),  Arts  ’52. 

Ste.  Anne  de  Bellevue 

Honorary  president,  Mrs.  R.  F.  Kelso 
(Alexina  Carlyle),  Arts  T2;  president, 
R  A.  J.  Lorimer,  Com.  '48;  past  presi¬ 
dent,  A.  C.  Graham,  Sc.  ’42;  vice-presi¬ 
dent,  G.  W.  E.  McElroy,  Arts  ’48;  sec¬ 
retary-treasurer,  Mrs.  R.  Fleming  (Mar¬ 
garet  Pound),  Arts  ’40;  directors— Miss 
Jean  MacLeod,  Arts  '46,  W.  H.  Steven¬ 
son,  Sc.  ’44,  W.  J.  Smith,  Sc.  ’42,  C.  B. 
McMillan,  Sc.  ’36,  P.  J.  Beswick,  Sc.  ’42. 


106 


The  Queen’s  Review 


MONTREAL  MEDAL 


The  Connell  family  was  named  as 
this  year’s  recipient  of  the  Montreal 
Alumni  Medal  and  the  presentation 
took  place  at  Dorval’s  Royal  St.  Law¬ 
rence  Yacht  Club  May  2.  Dr  W.  F. 
Connell  received  the  medal  on  behalf 
of  himself  and  his  father  Dr.  W.  T. 


DR.  W.  T.  CONNELL 


mmk,  :  ..  .  j 

DR.  VV.  F.  CONNELL, 


HAMILTON  CURLING  STAG 


The  Hamilton  alumni  held  a  highly  successful  curling  stag  at  the  Glendale  Golf  and  Country 
Club.  Above,  left  to  right,  are:  John  Cuddie,  John  Tweedy,  Don  Munro,  and  Dr.  J.  I).  Bell. 


KENT  COUNTY  ALUMNI  MEET 

Kent  County  Alumni  met  recently  at  the  home  of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  E.  Russell  Smith  in  Chatham. 
Shown  are,  left  to  right:  Miss  Mary  Claus,  Russell  Smith,  Dr.  P.  T.  Coulter,  and  C.  L.  Leach. 


Ambury— To  Rev.  George  Ambury,  Arts  ’59, 
and  Mrs.  Ambury,  at  Belleville  General 
Hospital,  on  March  27,  a  son  (Philip  Garner). 

Bajjaly— To  Dr.  Floyd  Bajjaly,  Med.  ’59, 
and  Mrs.  Bajjaly  (Nora  Troup),  Arts  ’58,  at 
University  Hospital,  Columbus,  Ohio,  on 
April  30,  a  daughter,  sister  for  Stephen  and 
Michael. 

Barnett— To  Douglas  Barnett  and  Mrs. 
Barnett  (Nancy  James),  Arts  ’55,  at  Hotel 
Dieu  Hospital,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  May  15,  a 
son. 

Baxter— To  George  Baxter,  Sc.  ’55,  and  Mrs. 
Bar  ter,  at  Mount  Hamilton  Hospital,  Hamil¬ 
ton,  Ont.,  on  April  23,  a  daughter  (Kimber¬ 
ley  Susan),  sister  for  Carolyn. 

Baylaucq— On  February  6,  to  Jacques 
Baylaucq,  Com.  ’55,  and  Mrs.  Baylaucq  (Sylvie 
Bieler),  Arts  ’58,  of  Don  Mills,  Ont.,  a  daughter 
(Nathalie),  sister  for  Veronique  and  Phillippe. 

B’nhammer— To  Professor  H.  H.  Binham- 
mer,  Arts  ’57  (Ph.D.  McGill),  and  Mrs.  Bin- 
hairumer  (Mary  Chambers),  Arts  ’50,  at  King¬ 
ston  General  Hospital,  on  May  5,  a  daughter 
(Jane  Creighton). 

Bishop— To  Michael  R.  L.  Bishop,  Sc.  56, 
and  Mrs.  Bishop  (Valerie  Baker),  Arts  ’55,  at 
Royal  Victoria  Hospital,  Montreal,  Que.,  on 
February  1,  a  daughter. 

Born— To  Dr.  Gunter  Born,  and  Mrs.  Born 
(Judith  Isaac),  Arts  ’58,  at  St.  Joseph’s  Hospital, 
Plamilton,  Ont.,  on  January  11,  a  daughter 
(Leslie  Elana). 

Brignell— To  Bruce  Brignell,  Sc.  ’51,  and 
Mrs.  Brignell,  at  Grace  Hospital,  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  on  May  18,  twin  daughters. 

Brind— To  David  H.  Brind,  and  Mrs.  Brind 
(Shirley  Hodgins),  Arts  ’49,  at  Geneva  General 
Hospital,  Geneva,  N.Y.,  on  April  27,  a  son 
(Charles  Stuart),  brother  for  Barbara,  Susan! 
and  David. 

Brown— On  March  24,  at  Ottawa  Civio 
Hospital,  to  Dr.  F.  Norman  Brown,  Med.  ’48, 
and  Mrs.  Brown,  a  daughter  (Barbara  Alex¬ 
andra),  sister  for  Catherine,  Janet  and  Laura. 


Bryson— To  Robert  G.  Bryson,  Sc.  ’56,  and 
Mrs.  Bryson,  Niagara  Falls,  Ont.,  on  April  10, 
a  son  (Stephen  Patrick). 

Clement— To  Dr.  Howard  Clement,  Med. 
’56,  and  Mrs.  Clement,  at  the  Montreal 
General  Hospital,  on  April  4,  a  daughter 
(Janice  Clare),  sister  for  Leslee. 

Crothers— To  Mr.  J.  D.  Crothers,  Sc.  ’43  and 
’47,  and  Mrs.  Crothers  (Margaret  Whytock), 
N.Sc.  ’51,  at  Temiskaming,  Que.,  on  April  20, 
a  son,  brother  for  Barbara  and  William. 

Dawson— To  John  Dawson,  Sc.  ’61,  and  Mrs. 
Dawson,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital,  on  May  15, 
a  son. 

Dean— To  Sub. -Lieut.  James  G.  Dean,  and 
Mrs.  Dean  (Sandra  Spence),  N.Sc.  ’60,  of 
Victoria,  B.C.,  on  February  1,  a  son  (James 
Alexander). 

Deep— To  Dr.  Albert  Ross  Deep,  Med.  ’59, 
and  Mrs.  Deep  (Janet  Cleary),  Arts  ’58,  at 
Montreal  General  Hospital,  on  May  1,  a  son 
(Bruce  Wainwright),  brother  for  Ross. 

Diamant— To  Dr.  Nicholas  Diamant,  Med. 
’60,  and  Mrs.  Diamant,  at  Kingston  General 
Hospital,  on  May  27,  a  daughter,  sister  for 
Stephanie  and  Joanne. 

Earl— To  D.  W.  L.  Earl,  Arts  ’56,  and  Mrs. 
Earl,  at  Fredericton,  N.B.,  on  March  31,  a 
daughter  (Elizabeth  Louise). 

Fillingham— To  Norman  Fillingham,  and  Mrs. 
Fillingham  (Jean  McLean),  Arts  ’54,  at 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  December  3,  1961,  a  son 
(Geoffrey  George). 

and  Mrs.  Frayn,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital, 
on  April  27,  a  daughter  (Cheryl  Elizabeth). 

Fricker— To  Austin  Fricker,  Com.  ’57,  and 
Mrs.  Fricker,  at  Grace  Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont., 
on  May  4,  a  son  (Michael  Eric),  brother  for 
Catherine). 

Glass— To  Robert  B.  Glass,  Sc.  ’47,  and  Mrs. 
Glass,  at  the  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital,  on  May 
18,  a  daughter  (Janet  Winnifred),  sister  for 
Jimmie. 

Greenblatt— To  Dr.  Joseph  Greenblatt,  Med. 
’40,  and  Mrs.  Greenblatt,  at  the  Ottawa  Civic 
Hospital,  on  April  7,  a  son. 

Gregory— To  Sub. -Lieut.  James  R.  Gregory, 
Sc.  ’61,  and  Mrs.  Gregory,  at  Grace  Maternity 
Hospital,  Halifax,  N.S.,  on  May  21,  a  son. 

Guest— To  Gowan  T.  Guest,  and  Mrs.  Guest 
(Patricia  Ann  Connell),  Arts  ’56,  at  Vancouver 
General  Hospital,  on  April  5,  a  son  (Martin 
Thomas  Frederick). 


108 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Harrison— To  John  H.  Harrison,  Arts  ’50, 
and  Mrs.  Harrison  (Betty  MacRae),  Arts  ’50, 
of  Montreal,  Quebec,  on  Easter  Sunday,  April 
22,  a  son  (Donald  James),  brother  for  Ian. 
Grandparents  are  A.  E.  MacRae,  Sc.  T4,  anri 
Mrs.  MacRae  (Irene  MacAllister),  Arts  ’14,  of 
Ottawa. 

Hartviksen— To  Norman  Hartviksen,  Sc.  ’56, 
and  Mrs.  Hartviksen,  at  St.  Michael’s  Hospital, 
Toronto,  Ont.,  on  May  7,  a  son,  brother  for 
Anne. 

Hay— To  Rev.  Eldon  Hay,  Arts  and  Theology 
’57,  and  Mrs.  Hay,  at  Sherbrooke,  Que.,  on 
April  2,  a  son. 

Hayhurst— To  Mr.  W.  L.  Hayhurst,  Sc.  ’46, 
and  Mrs.  Hayhurst,  at  Toronto  Western 
Hospital,  on  April  7,  a  son  (Daniel  Robert). 

Hennen— To  Dr.  Brian  Hennen,  Med.  ’62,  and 
Mrs.  Hennen,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital,  on 
June  6,  a  son. 

Hilborn— To  Dr.  David  Hilborn,  Med.  ’60, 
and  Mrs.  Hilborn,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital, 
on  April  11,  a  son. 

Hillis— To  Mr.  T.  S.  Hillis,  and  Mrs.  Hillis 
(Anne  Hayes),  Arts  ’58,  at  Ottawa  Civic 
Hospital,  on  June  4,  a  son  (Craig  Alexander), 
brother  for  Michael. 

Holman— To  William  Holman,  Sc.  ’58,  and 
Mrs.  Holman,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital,  on 
May  5,  a  son  (William  Mark). 

Hulseman— To  Capt.  John  Hulseman,  and 
Mrs.  Hulseman  (Sheila  Nelson),  Arts  ’55,  at  the 
Hotel  Dieu  Hospital,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  May 
6,  a  daughter  (Ruth  Ellen). 

Hyde— To  Farrell  Hyde,  and  Mrs.  Hyde 
(Marguerite  Sutherland),  Arts  ’55,  at  Montreal 
General  Hospital,  on  April  4,  twins,  a  son 
(Murray  Alexander),  and  a  daughter  (Barbara 
Louise). 

Jefferies— To  Mr.  C.  C.  Jefferies,  Sc.  ’57, 
and  Mrs.  Jefferies,  at  the  Hotel  Dieu  Hospital, 
Kingston,  Ont.,  on  May  17,  a  son,  brother  for 
Patricia. 

Kidd— To  Captain  Donald  A.  Kidd,  and  Mrs. 
Kidd  (Catherine  Patterson),  Arts  ’54,  at  the 
Hotel  Dieu  Hospital,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  May  4, 
a  daughter  (Susan  Marguerite),  sister  for 
Maureen  and  Michael. 

Knepler— To  Dr.  Henry  Knepler,  Arts  ‘45, 
and  Mrs.  Knepler,  at  Michael  Reese  Hospital, 
Chicago,  Ill.,  on  May  3,  a  daughter  (Elizabeth 
Pauline). 

Lewis— To  Kenneth  F.  Lewis,  Com.  ’59,  and 
Mrs.  Lewis  (Shirley  Proctor),  Arts  ’58,  at 
Toronto  General  Hospital,  on  March  26,  a  son 
(Robert  Proctor). 

Lundell— To  Robert  Lundell,  Arts  ’54,  and 
Mrs.  Lundell  (Carolyn  Curtis),  Com.  ’54,  at 
Toronto  General  Hospital,  on  May  21,  a 
daughter. 


McBurney— To  Peter  McBurney,  Sc.  ’57,  and 
Mrs.  McBurney,  of  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  April  22, 
a  son. 

McNeill— To  Neil  McNeill,  Com.  ’60,  and 
Mrs.  McNeill,  of  Don  Mills,  Ont.,  on  June  3, 
a  daughter  (Anne  Marie). 

McPherson— To  David  B.  McPherson,  and 
Mrs.  McPherson  (Marian  MacLachlan),  Arts 
and  P.PI.E.  ’54,  at  Toronto  General  Hospital, 
on  May  13,  a  son  (Ian  Edmund). 

Maas— To  William  A.  Mass,  and  Mrs.  Maas 
(Donna  Ellen  Day),  Arts  ’59,  at  Women’s 
College  Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  May  30,  a 
son. 

Mann— To  Ronald  F.  Mann,  Sc.  ’56,  and  Mrs. 
Mann,  at  Peterborough  Civic  Hospital,  on  April 
23,  a  son  (Robert  John),  brother  for  Janet  and 
Karen. 

Martin— To  Vincent  Martin,  Arts  ’58,  LL.B. 
’61,  and  Mrs.  Martin,  at  Kingston  General 
Hospital,  on  May  15,  a  son  (Robert  James). 

Martinuk— To  Dr.  E.  Martinuk,  and  Mrs. 
Martinuk  (Marilyn  Gwinn),  Arts  ’54,  of  Hum¬ 
boldt,  Sask.,  on  April  28,  a  daughter,  sister  for 
David  and  Cheryl. 

Matheson— To  Edward  Mathes-on,  Arts  ’57, 
and  Mrs.  Matheson,  at  Grace  Hospital,  Van¬ 
couver,  B.C.,  on  April  18,  a  son. 

Merritt— To  Dr.  Robert  Isaac  Merritt,  Med. 
’50,  and  Mrs.  Merritt,  at  Kingston  General 
Piospital,  on  May  6,  a  daughter  (Martha  Elaine), 
sister  for  Richard  and  Christopher. 

Milliken— To  E.  C.  Milliken,  and  Mrs.  Milli- 
ken  (Carolyn  Morden),  Arts  ’50,  P.H.E.  ’51,  at 
Belleville,  Ont.,  -on  Feb.  20,  a  daughter 
(Dorothy  Eileen),  a  sister  for  Bruce  and  Jane. 

Moore— To  Larry  Moore,  Arts  ’63,  and  Mrs. 
Moore  (Sonja  Benetti),  N.Sc.  ’60,  at  Kingston 
General  Hospital,  on  April  20,  a  daughter 
(Jennifer). 

Mutchler— To  Peter  K.  Mutchler,  Arts  ’54, 
and  Mrs.  Mutchler,  on  April  28,  in  the 
McKellar  General  Hospital,  Fort  William, 
Ont.,  a  daughter  (Mary  Agnes). 

Olley— To  Robert  E.  Olley,  Arts  ’61,  and  Mrs. 
Olley,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital,  on  May 
28,  a  son  (George  Steven),  brother  for  Beth. 

Packman— To  Rev.  Paul  Packman,  Arts  ’61, 
and  Mrs.  Packman,  at  Bancroft  Red  Cross 
Hospital,  on  April  11,  a  son  (Philip  Andrew). 

Pike— To  George  M.  Pike,  Arts  ’61,  and  Mrs. 
Pike  (Suzanne  Coon),  Arts  ’62’  at  Catherine 
Booth  Hospital,  Montreal,  Quebec,  on  May  4, 
a  daughter. 

Playfair— To  Dr.  John  Playfair,  Med.  ’53,  and 
Mrs.  Playfair,  at  Burnaby  General  Hospital, 
Burnaby,  B.C.,  on  April  14,  a  daughter 
(Margot  Louise),  sister  for  Geoffrey  and  Ingrid. 

Poole— To  Robert  N.  Poole,  Sc.  ’52,  and  Mrs. 
Poole,  at  Catherine  Booth  Hospital,  Montreal, 
Quebec,  on  April  2,  a  son  (Andrew  Norman), 
brother  for  Kathleen  and  Robert,  Jr. 


May- June,  1962 


109 


Rickaby— To  Andrew  C.  Rickaby,  Sc.  ’58, 
and  Mrs.  Rickaby,  at  Inco  Hospital,  Thompson, 
Man.,  on  March  14,  a  daughter. 

Rose— To  Dr.  E.  R.  Rose,  Arts  ’45)  Ph.D. 
’54,  and  Mrs.  Rose,  at  the  Civic  Hospital, 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  May  10,  a  son. 

Ross— To  Frederick  E.  Ross,  and  Mrs.  Ross 
(Martha  Jane  Washington),  Arts  ’54,  at  Mount 
Hamilton  Hospital,  Hamilton,  Ont.,  on  Febru¬ 
ary  2,  a  son. 

Shorten— To  Rev.  A.  Lloyd  Shorten,  Arts  ’40, 
Theology  ’42,  and  Mrs.  Shorten,  of  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  a  chosen  daughter  (Carolyn  Jean),  sister 
for  Mary  Ruth. 

Simon— To  Roger  A.  Simon,  and  Mrs.  Simon 
(Norah  E.  Stratford),  Arts  ’53,  at  Toronto 
General  Hospital,  on  April  9,  a  daughter. 

Stewart— To  Ian  A.  Stewart,  Arts  ’53,  and 
Mrs.  Stewart  (Gail  Ward),  Arts  ’54,  at  Ithaca, 
N.Y.,  on  March  8,  a  son  (Timothy). 

Sutherland— To  Maxwell  Sutherland,  Arts  ’59, 
and  Mrs.  Sutherland  (Marilyn  Stevens),  Arts 
’56,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital,  on  April  25,  a 
son  (Michael  Richard  Maxwel). 

Taber— To  Gerald  P.  Taber,  Arts  ’49,  and 
Mrs.  Taber  (Joan  Carruthers),  Arts  ’51,  at  New 
York  Lying-In  Hospital,  on  March  17,  a 
daughter  (Shelagh  Jane),  sister  for  Geoffrey. 

Toms— On  December  14,  1961,  at  Sarnia, 
Ont.,  to  Eric  H.  Toms,  Sc.  ’50,  and  Mrs.  Toms 
(Marion  Davison),  Arts  ’52,  a  daughter 
(Martha  Christine),  a  sister  for  Ian. 

Turner— To  Lt.-Gol.  Malcolm  Turner,  Sc.  ’47, 
and  Mrs.  Turner,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital, 
on  April  19,  a  son  (Thomas  William). 

Wade— To  Philip  Wade  and  Mrs.  Wade  (Joan 
Bauld),  N.Sc.  ’59,  at  Toronto  General  Hospital, 
on  February  13,  a  daughter  (Carol  Louise). 

Walcot— To  John  Walcot,  Com.  ’50,  and  Mrs. 
Walcot,  of  Regina,  Sask.,  on  February  13,  a 
son. 

Walker— To  K.  C.  Walker,  Arts  ’56,  and  Mrs. 
Walker  (Barbara  Arnott),  Arts  ’56,  at  Belleville 
General  Hospital,  Belleville,  Ont.,  on  May  14, 
a  daughter  (Elizabeth  Arnott). 

Wellington— To  Dr.  James  L.  Wellington, 
Med.  ’59,  and  Mrs.  Wellington,  at  Hotel  Dieu 
Hospital,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  May  11,  a  son 
(David  Brock). 

Witherow— To  Mervyn  Lome  Witherow,  and 
Mrs.  Witherow  (E.  Anne  Davidson),  Arts  ’58, 
P.H.E.  ’59,  at  Royal  Victoria  Hospital,  Barrie, 
Ont.,  on  April  29,  a  daughter  (Janice  Lyn). 

Wolfe— To  W.  J.  Wolfe,  Arts  ’61,  and  Mrs. 
Wolfe,  at  Mount  Hamilton  Hospital,  Hamilton, 
Ont.,  on  February  11,  a  daughter  (Susan  Eliza¬ 
beth). 

Woolcott— To  R.  E.  Woolcott,  Sc.  ’58,  and 
Mrs.  Woolcott,  at  the  General  Hospital, 
Oshawa,  Ont.,  on  October  7,  1961,  a  daughter 
(Karen  Wendv). 


Baker— In  St.  James  Chapel,  Kingston,  Ont., 
April  28,  Patricia  Jane  Saxby  to  Dennis  S. 
Baker,  Sc.  ’60.  They  are  living  at  176  Univer¬ 
sity  Ave.,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Boucher— On  May  26,  at  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Mari- 
lyne  Joan  Williams  to  Stephen  Blair  Boucher, 
Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living  at  210  Dufferin  Street, 
Valleyfield,  Que. 

Broadhurst-Lyons— On  April  28,  at  All  Saints 
Anglican  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Phillippa  Jane 
Lyons,  Arts  ’61,  to  Geoffrey  William  Broad- 
hurst,  Sc.  ’60.  They  are  living  at  85  Gloucester 
Avenue,  Oakville,  Ont. 

Dawson— On  April  21,  in  St.  Matthias  Angli¬ 
can  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Joan  Almena  Daw¬ 
son,  Arts  ’58,  to  David  Alan  Cowtan.  They 
are  living  at  2118  Westbury  Road,  Ottawa. 

Godfrey— On  May  5,  in  Blessed  Sacrament 
Raman  Catholic  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Mary 
Elaine  Moloughney  to  Timothy  John  Ross 
Godfrey,  Sc.  ’60. 

Little-Davis— On  June  2,  in  St.  Andrew’s 
Presbyterian  Church,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Mary 
Isabella  Davis,  Arts  ’62,  to  Robert  Ainslie 
Little,  Arts  ’58,  LL.B.  ’61.  They  will  take  up 
residence  in  Toronto. 

MacLean— In  January,  1961,  in  Toronto, 
Margaret  E.  Koughan  (University  of  Toronto, 
1951)  to  William  Mair  MacLean,  Com.  ’49. 
Mr.  MacLean  is  manager  of  the  Royal  Bank  of 
Canada,  Dorval  Shopping  Centre  Branch.  Thev 
are  living  at  155  Dorval  Ave.,  Apt.  308,  Dorval, 
Quebec. 

Parsons-Otterdahl— On  March  24,  in 
Emmanuel  College  Chapel,  University  of 
Toronto,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Irene  Eugenia  Otter- 
dahl,  Com.  ’57,  to  Geoffrey  Robert  Parsons, 
Com.  ’57.  They  are  living  at  144  Waterford 
Bridge  Road,  St.  John’s,  Newfoundland. 

Prior-Rodgers— On  April  23,  at  Renfrew,  Ont., 
Judith  Anne  Rodgers,  Arts  ’62,  to  Murray 
Joseph  Prior,  Arts  ’59. 

Rice-Sievenpiper— On  May  26,  in  Chalmers 
United  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Carol  Lynne 
Sievenpiper,  Arts  ’61,  to  Norman  Molesworth 
Rice,  Arts  ’62.  They  will  live  in  Ottawa  for 
the  summer,  then  move  to  Passadena,  Calif. 

Scoates-Stewart - On  April  28,  at  Cooke’s 

United  Church,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Mary  Eliza¬ 
beth  Stewart,  daughter  of  Professor  Harold 
Huton  Stewart,  Sc.  ’26,  and  Mrs.  Stewart,  to 
Reginald  Francis  Jon  Senates,  Arts  ’60.  Mary 
I.  Davis,  Arts  ’62,  was  maid  of  honour,  and 
William  J.  Wolfe,  Arts  ’61,  the  best  man.  The 
ushers  were  Robert  Dargavel,  Arts  ’62,  and 
Dr.  Wayne  F.  Hosking,  Med.  ’61.  Mr.  and 
Mrs.  Scoates  are  residing  at  210  Stewart  St., 
Ottawa. 


110 


The  Queens  Review 


Sillcox— In  Cambridge,  Mass.,  .on  April  16, 
Alice  A.  Carson  of  Toronto,  to  Lewis  Ketcham 
Silloox,  LL.D.  ’55,  of  Watertown,  N.Y. 

Tisdale-Thompson— On  May  5,  in  the  First 
United  Church,  Timmins,  Ont.,  Reta  Patricia 
Thompson,  Arts  ’60,  to  Gordon  Clifford  Tisdale, 
Sc.  ’62.  They  are  residing  at  Nicholson’s  Point, 
Collins  Bay,  for  the  summer. 


Frederick  Garnet  Baldwin,  B.A.  ’39, 
proprietor,  Baldwin’s  Lodge,  Windermere,  Ont., 
February  9. 

Rev.  William  Ewart  Bannerman,  B.A.  14, 
Barrie,  Ont.,  May  22. 

Miss  Gwendolyn  Bearder,  B.A.  ’28,  M.A.  ’29, 
head  of  the  modern  language  department  at 
Humberside  Collegiate  Institute,  Toronto,  Ont., 
May  22. 

John  F.  Benjafield,  B.Sc.  ’33,  district 
manager.  Foundation  Company  of  Canada, 
London,  Ont.,  April  26. 

Robson  Black,  Arts  ’06,  public  relations 
specialist,  Montreal,  Que.,  in  December,  1961. 
Mrs.  Black  was  Frances  Mills,  Arts  ’07. 

Roy  Albert  Blay,  B.Sc.  ’38,  president  of 
Aluminio  Industrial  Mexicano,  Mexico,  May  19. 


DR.  JONATHON  BROWN 


Dr.  Jonathon  Brown,  M.D.  ’93,  physician, 
Toronto,  Ont.,  April  23.  Dr.  Brown  was  sixth  on 
the  seniority  list  of  living  Queen’s  graduates. 

Mrs.  R.  S.  Bunyard  (Margaret  MacDermid), 
B.A.  ’39,  Toronto,  Ont.,  April  29. 

Dr.  Andrew  Henry  Campbell,  M.B.  T5,  M.D. 
T8,  Broadview,  Sask.,  February  8. 


George  Henry  Wilson  Connor,  Arts  ’34, 
Science  ’35,  custom  broker,  Kingston,  Ont., 
May  17. 

Edwin  Franklin  Elliott,  B.Sc.  13,  retired 
mining  engineer,  Kingston,  Ont.,  May  10. 

Rev.  Duncan  E.  Foster,  B.A.  TO,  Hamilton, 
Ont.,  May  12. 

Dr.  J.  A.  Howard,  M.D.,C.M.  ’26,  Marcy 
State  Hospital,  Marcy,  N.Y.,  February  1. 

Dr.  George  William  James,  LL.D.  ’55, 
retired  newspaper  editor,  Bowmanville,  Ont., 
April  30. 

Mrs.  W.  A.  McKim  (Kathleen  Mitchell),  B.A. 
’05,  Toronto,  Ont.,  December  12,  1961. 

Claude  Maxwell,  B.Sc.  ’23,  chief  engineer, 
engineering  and  design  branch,  Department  of 
Resources  and  Development,  Ottawa,  Ont., 
March  29.  Survivors  include  Mrs.  Maxwell 
(Della  Wilson),  Arts  ’24,  and  a  daughter,  Mrs. 
G.  Hotchkiss  (Doreen  Maxwell),  Arts  ’49. 

Peter  Elmer  Mayhew,  B.A.  ’23,  analyst, 
Canadian  General  Electric  Company,  Peter¬ 
borough,  Ont.,  December  6,  1961. 

Dr.  Joseph  O’Reilly,  M.D.  ’ll,  physician, 
Douglas,  Ont.,  May  2. 

Dr.  Thomas  Vincent  Plews,  M.B.  T5,  M.D. 
’22.  physician,  Petersburg,  Illinois,  April  6. 

Dr.  Howard  Shibley  Sexsmith,  B.A.  ’49, 
M.D.C.M.,  ’52,  psychiatrist,  Los  Angeles, 

California,  in  April.  Mrs.  Sexsmith  was  Donna 
Geraldine  Young,  Arts  ’43. 

Robert  William  Stevens,  B.Sc.  ’30,  sales 
manager,  Dominion  Engineering  Works, 
Montreal,  Quebec,  May  21. 

Dr.  Emmus  George  Twitchell,  B.A.  02,  M.D. 
’06,  eye,  ear,  nose  and  throat  specialist  in  Bur¬ 
lington,  Vermont,  for  more  than  fifty  years  and 
professor  emeritus  of  the  University  of  Vermont, 
on  December  5,  1961.  Dr.  K.  S.  Twitchell,  Sc. 
’08,  is  a  brother. 

Herbert  Harper  Valens,  B.A.  T4,  Edmonton, 
Alberta,  April  15. 

Mrs.  F.  E.  Wright  (Catherine  McRae),  B.A. 
’27,  founding  member  and  second  national 
president,  Canadian  Association  of  Consumers, 
Toronto,  Ont.,  April  18. 

•  •  »  •  •  • 

LAY  SCHOOL  IN  THEOLOGY 

A  lay  school  of  theology  will  begin  next  fall 
in  co-operation  with  Queen’s  Theological 
College. 

Dr.  Elias  Andrews,  Principal  of  the  College 
and  president  -of  the  United  Church  Bay  of 
Quinte  Conference,  will  be  in  charge  of  the 
school,  set  up  in  an  effort  to  increase  the  general 
knowledge  of  religion  in  the  lay  person.  The 
course  will  begin  in  October  and  will  run  for 
two  weeks,  one  night  per  week. 


May- June,  1962 


111 


ALUMNI  PROFESSIONAL  DIRECTORY 


GOWLING,  MacTAVISH,  OSBORNE  &  HENDERSON 

BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 

88  METCALFE  STREET.  OTTAWA  4,  ONTARIO 
Patents,  Trade  Marks  and  Copyrights 
Court.  Departmental  and  parliamentary  agents 
Counsel:  Leonard  W.  Brockington,  Q.C.,  LL.D. 
Bernard  M.  Alexandor,  Q.C. 


E.  GORDON  GOWLING,  Q.'C. 
JOHN  C.  OSBORNE,  Q.C. 
CHARLES  F.  SCOTT 
DAVID  WATSON 
JOSEPH  H.  KONST 
ROBERT  CHEVRIER 


FREDERICK  G.  AUBREY 
JOHN  I.  BUTLER 
G.  RONALD  BELL 
STANLEY  E.  JOHNSON 


WAYNE  B.  SPOONER 
DUNCAN  K.  MACTAVISH,  Q.C. 
GORDON  F.  HENDERSON.  Q.C. 
KEITH  E.  EATON 
E  PETER  NEWCOMBE,  Q.C. 
ROSS  W.  CLEARY 


JOHN  D.  RICHARD 

ROBERT  M.  FOWLER.  LL.D. 

GEORGE  PERLEY- ROBERTSON,  Q.C. 

R.  G.  MCCLENAHAN 

NORMAN  R.  SHAPIRO 

B.  A.  CRANE 


PATENT-TRADE  MARK  DEPARTMENT 


ARTHUR  POOLE 
MAURICE  A.  MOFFATT 
ANTHONY  J.  GRAHAM 
ELI  NfCKHOOL,  JR. 


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MARTIN  J.  MARCUS 
HAROLD  C.  BAKER 
NELSON  M.  THURM 


CLARKE.  WHEELTON  a  BONDY 

BARRISTERS  Sr  SOLICITORS 

lOO  Ouellette  Ave.  Windsor,  Ont. 

LUTHER  C.  CLARKE,  ARTS  ’40 
W.  JOHN  WHEELTON.  ARTS  ’43 
DONALD  A.  BONDY.  B.A. 

ALEX.  E.  MacRAE  a  CO. 

PATENT  AND  TRADE  MARK  AGEMTS 

A.  E.  MACRAE.  SC.  *14,  LL.D.  H.  A.  WEIR 
H.  I.  Harshall.  SC.  '41  W.  A.  MACRAE 

R.  A.  MACRAE,  Sc.  '55  J.  A.  Lamb,  Sc.  *52 

56  SPARKS  STREET,  OTTAWA  CANADA 

TELEPHONE  CE  3-6224 


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ASSAYER  AND  CHEMIST 


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A.  E.  Grignon  F.  H.  W.  Brooks 

BELL  -  WHITE 

ANALYTICAL  LABORATORIES  LTD. 

HAILEYBURY  OS  2  3107 


MclLRAITH  a  MclLRAITH 

BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 
77  METCALFE  ST.  OTTAWA,  CANADA 

Duncan  A.  McIlraith.  Q.C.,  Aat«  '16 
George  J.  McIlrath.  Q.C.,  M.P. 
John  P.  Nelligan.  B.A. 

A  N.  McGregor,  B.A. 

J.  R.  Johnston,  B.A.  *48 


B. 


ENGLAND,  LEONARD, 
MACPHERSON  a  CO. 

Chartered  Accountants 

KINGSTON,  ONT. 

E  J  BENSON  B  .COM .  ’49,  C.A. 

W.  J.  BLAKELEY,  C.A. 

C.  BUCKINGHAM,  B.COM.  ’46,  C.A. 
ENGLAND,  BA.  ’20.  B.COM.  ’23.  F.C.A 
W.  G.  LEONARD,  F.C.A. 

L.  G.  MACPHERSON,  B.A.,  F.C.A. 

H.  L.  MILLMAN,  C.A. 

X.  J.  SAUNDERS.  B.COM.  *42,  C.A. 


H.  AUGUSTUS  COON,  Q.C. 

BARRISTER  AND  SOLICITOR 

12  Richmond  St.  E. 

TELEPHONE:  EMPIRE  4-3321-1 


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B.A.  20  B.C.L.  (MCGILL) 
NOTARY  AND  COMMISSIONER 

Marriage  License  Issuer 

5757  Decelles  Ave.,  Suite  20 
Montreol,  Que. 

Tel.  RE.  9-5531.  Eve.  RE.  7-9793 


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MILNER,  STEER,  LAYTON  a  PARK 

BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 


H  R  MILNER,  Q.C, 

G.  H.  STEER.  Q. 

C.  H. 

B.  V.  MASSIE.  Q.C 

P  LAYTON, 

Q.C.  J.  C 

P.  L.  P.  MACDONNELL 

J  D.  PARK 

J.  1 

G.  A.  C.  STEER 

T.  MAYSON 

A  | 

J.  M.  CAMERON 

L.  H.  PILQN 

a  g  r 

J.  M  HATTERSLEY 

P.  L.  HERRING 

G.  / 

MILNER  BUILDING, 

10040  —  104TH 

STREET, 

M.  HOPE 
E  HEWITT 


EDMONTON,  CANADA 
ANGLO-AMERICAN  BUILDNG,  CALGARY,  CANADA 


Nofo, 


1910-1919 

Dr.  L.  N.  Armstrong,  Med.  16,  Kingston, 
Omt.,  attended  the  thirty-fifth  annual  five-day 
Conference  of  Ophthalmologists'  and  Otolaryn¬ 
gologists  at  Roanoke,  Virginia,  in  April. 

Dr.  Walter  Farrell  Dyde,  Arts  10,  is  emeritus 
vice-president  of  the  University  of  Colorado 
and  he  and  Mrs.  Dyde  (Marguerite  Stuart),  Arts 
’10,  are  living  at  616  14th  St.,  Boulder, 
Colorado. 

W.  Norman  McLeod,  Arts  13,  has  been 
elected  a  vice-president  of  the  Bank  of  Nova 
Scotia.  Mr.  McLeod  has  been  a  director  of  the 
bank  since  1947.  He  is  a  director  and  member 
of  the  policy  committee  of  Moore  Corporation, 
Ltd.,  chairman  of  the  Board  of  Finance  of  the 
United  Church  of  Canada,  and  a  member  of 
the  Queen’s  Board  of  Trustees. 

Dr.  H.  G.  Murray,  Med.  T5,  was  recently 
honoured  at  a  surprise  party  marking  his  long 
association  with  the  Dennison  Manufacturing 
Company,  Framingham,  Mass.  Dr.  Murray 
introduced  the  industrial  medical  clinic  at  the 
Dennison  plant  more  than  forty  years  ago. 

M.  J.  Rodden,  Arts  ’14,  Kingston,  Ont.,  has 
been  named  to  the  National  Hockey  League’s 
Hall  of  Fame  for  his  contribution  as  a  N.H.L. 
referee  for  many  years.  Mr.  Rodden  has  been 
connected  with  sports  all  his  life,  first  as  a 
football  and  hockey  player,  then  as  an  outstand¬ 
ing  football  coach  and  hockey  referee.  He  also 
served  as  sports  editor  of  the  Toronto  “Globe” 
for  many  years,  and  latterly  has  been  sports 
editor  and  now  sports  columnist  of  the  King¬ 
ston  “Whig-Standard”. 

1920-1929 

Dr.  G.  C.  Lindsay,  Med.  ’23,  and  Dr.  D.  B. 
MacNaughton,  Med.  ’54,  conduct  a  medical 
practice  in  Kingston,  Ont.,  with  offices  at  574 
Princess  St. 

Mrs.  A.  B.  MacDonell  (Kay  Harkness),  Arts 
’27,  and  Hugh  C.  Harkness,  Sc.  ’41,  were 
bereaved  by  the  death  of  their  mother,  Mrs. 
W.  T.  Harkness,  in  Saskatoon,  Sask. 

Dr.  H.  A.  Tanser,  Arts  ’29,  education 
director  for  the  city  of  Chatham,  Ont.,  was 
recently  honoured  by  a  new  elementary  school 
in  Chatham  being  named  after  him.  The  school 
will  be  ready  for  occupancy  in  September. 

Dr.  Hartley  M.  Thomas,  Arts  ’20,  has  retired 
as  Professor  of  History  at  the  University  of 
Western  Ontario,  after  a  career  of  thirty-one 
years  of  teaching,  including  seven  years  in  the 
Army.  He  will  continue  teaching  part-time  in 


history  at  Huron  College,  University  of  Western 
Ontario,  for  a  year.  Dr.  Thomas  and  Mrs. 
Thomas  (Ruth  MacClement),  Arts  ’25,  are  now 
living  at  534  Everglade  Crescent,  London,  Ont. 

R.  H.  Wallace,  Arts  22,  assistant  superin¬ 
tendent  of  secondary  education  in  Ontario,  was 
recently  elected  president  of  the  Ontario 
Educational  Association.  He  was  on  the  staff 
of  Central  Collegiate  Institute,  Hamilton,  for 
twelve  years  before  joining  the  provincial 
education  department. 

1930-1939 

D.  K.  Atkinson,  B.A.  ’30,  is  western  zone 
manager  for  the  Northern  Electric  Company, 
Winnipeg,  Man. 

M.  A.  Cunningham,  Com.  ’37,  has  been 
appointed  controller  of  Duplicate  Canada  Ltd., 
Toronto,  Ont.  He  was  previously  assistant 
controller. 

C.  H.  Curtis,  Arts  ’33,  Mrs.  W.  L.  Hare 
(Dorothy  Curtis),  Arts  ’36,  and  Murray  Curtis, 
Arts  ’49,  were  bereaved  by  the  death  of  their 
mother  on  May  1,  at  Kingston,  Ont. 

James  Davis,  Arts  ’32,  Ridgewood,  N.J.,  was 
bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  sister  at  Kingston, 
Ont.  on  May  23. 


E.  H.  BRONSON 

CONSULTING  ENGINEER 

Mine  and  Mill  Design 
Quarries  and  Gravel  Plants 

3361  Bayview  ave.,  Willowdale,  Ont. 
Telephone:  Baldwin  1-7600  (Toronto) 


J.  L.  RICHARDS  &  ASSOCIATES 
LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

864  LADY  ELLEN  PLACE 
OTTAWA.  ONTARIO 


JOHN  H.  ROSS  AND 
ASSOCIATES  LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

125  1  Yonge  St..  Toronto 
Telephone  WAlnut  4-2508 

John  H.  Ross.  Sc.  '35 
L.  M.  BENNETT.  Sc.  *46 
T.  A.  Harshaw,  Sc.  '58 

COLIN  B.  MCMILLAN 

CONSULTING  ENGINEER 
Municipal  —  Structural  —  Mechanical 

3333  CAVENDISH  BLVD. 

MONTREAL 


May- June,  1962 


113 


Dr.  R.  O.  Earl,  Arts  14,  who  has  been  a 
special  lecturer  in  botany  at  tire  University  of 
Toronto,  during  the  past  year,  has  been  appoin¬ 
ted  Dean  of  the  Honours  Programme  at  York 
University,  Toronto,  Out.  He  is  Dean  Emeritus 
of  Queen’s  Faculty  of  Arts  and  Science. 


F.  J.  Fortier,  Com.  '37,  has  been  appointed 
public  relations  manager  for  the  Northern 
Electric  Company,  Montreal,  Que. 

Rev.  David  G.  Gault,  Arts  34,  Theol.  ’37, 
and  Mrs.  Gault  were  recently  honoured  at  a 
reception  in  Norwood,  Ont.,  on  the  occasion 
of  their  twenty-fifth  wedding  anniversary. 

Dr.  Ronald  P.  Graham,  Arts  ’37,  has  been 
appointed  Dean  of  Science  at  McMaster 
University.  He  has  been  a  member  of  the 
staff  at  McMaster  since  1942  and  professor  of 
chemistry  since  1953. 

W.  C.  Home,  Arts  ’35,  of  the  staff  of  the 
Kingston  Collegiate  Institute,  has  been 
appointed  a  secondary  school  inspector  for  the 
Province  of  Ontario. 

Brig.  H.  W.  Love,  Sc.  ’36,  is  on  the  strength 
of  the  courses  and  duties  division  of  the 
Canadian  Army  Liaison  Establishment,  in 
Europe. 

Robert  McArthur,  Arts  ’36,  is  principal  of 
Clinton  Public  School,  Toronto,  Ont. 


Dr.  A.  L.  Magill,  Med.  ’38,  is  staff  physician 
at  Michigan  State  Hospital,  Traverse  City, 
Mich. 

Allen  F.  Meikelejolin,  Arts  ’30,  has  been 
appointed  principal  of  Delta  Collegiate,  Hamil¬ 
ton,  Ont.  He  was  formerly  vice-principal. 

The  Rev.  Kenneth  Moyer,  Arts  ’38,  of 
Regents  Park  Church,  Winnipeg,  Man.,  has 
been  called  to  become  minister  of  Lundy’s 
Lane  United  Church,  Niagara  Falls,  Ont. 

Dr.  R.  B.  Murray,  M.D.  ’35,  is  on  the  staff 
of  Minburn  Vermilion  Health  Unit,  Vermilion, 
Alberta. 

Col.  G.  W.  L.  Nicholson,  Arts  ’31,  who 
recently  retired  as  director  of  the  Army 
Historical  Section,  has  been  commissioned  by 
the  Newfoundland  Government  to  write  the 
history  of  the  Royal  Newfoundland  Regiment. 

A.  C.  Ritter,  Arts  ’33,  director  of  education, 
Kingston,  Ont.,  has  been  named  to  an  executive 
committee  of  three  of  the  Association  of 
Secondary  School  Superintendents  and  Direc¬ 
tors. 

Robert  Seright,  Sc.  ’31,  has  been  appointed 
acting  head  of  the  science  department  of  Queen 
Elizabeth  Collegiate  and  Vocational  School, 
Kingston,  Ont. 

A.  G.  V.  Smith,  Com.  ’36,  has  been  appointed 
manager  of  sales  training  with  Northern 
Electric  Company,  Montreal,  Quebec. 

J.  Edwin  (Ted)  Smith,  Arts  ’36,  was  recently 
transferred  to  the  Supplementary  Reserve  in 
the  rank  of  Lieutenant-Colonel  after  serving  as 
Commanding  Officer  of  113  Manning  Depot 
(Militia).  He  is  a  member  of  the  Ottawa 
Teachers’  College  Staff.  Mrs.  Smith  was 
Margaret  Burns,  Arts  ’42. 

Rev.  Stanley  E.  Smith,  Arts  ’35,  is  with  the 
Presbyterian  Church  of  Canada  in  Chatham, 
Ont.  He  is  living  at  20  Murray  St. 

N.  Allen  Sweetman,  Arts  ’31,  has  been  pro¬ 
moted  from  assistant  superintendent  to  superin¬ 
tendent  of  Toronto  public  schools. 

C.  H.  Stover,  Sc.  ’39,  is  employed  in  aviation 
sales  with  Shell  Oil  Company  of  Canada  Ltd., 
Toronto,  Ont.  He  resides  at  2674  Bayview 
Ave.,  Willowdale,  Ont. 

Ellwood  J.  Thompson,  Sc.  ’33,  is  employed 
with  General  Foods  Ltd.,  Cobourg,  Ont.  as1  a 
food  technologist  in  the  research  department. 
He  is  living  at  R.R.  3,  Scott’s  Corners,  Peter¬ 
borough,  Ont. 

John  Weir,  Arts  ’35,  Toronto,  Ont.,  was 
bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  father  in  Florida, 
April  7. 

1940-1949 

S/L.  G.  M.  Adamson,  Sc.  ’48,  is  at  the 
R.C.A.F.  Station,,  Comox,  B.C. 

R.  W.  Arbuckle,  Corn.  ’48,  is  director  of  the 
Taxation  Data  Centre,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  and  lives 
at  1190  Bonnie  Crescent. 


114 


The  Queen’s  Review 


J.  K.  Balkwill,  Sc.  ’48,  is  with  North 
American  Aviation,  Los  Angeles,  Cal.  He  lives 
at  17525  Romiar  St.,  Northridge,  Cal. 

G.  C.  Berry,  Com.  ’44,  is  vice-president  of 
John  Wood  Company,  Ltd.,  Toronto,  Ont.,  and 
lives  at  68  Overbank  Crescent,  Don  Mills. 

F.  J.  Barker,  Arts  ’40,  is  region  manager  of 
Investors  Syndicate  of  Canada  Ltd.,  Royal 
Bank  Building,  Hamilton,  Ont. 

D.  G.  Buckley,  Arts  ’47,  is  assistant  store 
manager  of  the  Hudson’s  Bay  Company  retail 
store  in  Vancouver,  B.C. 

W/C.  D.  E.  Cameron,  Sc.  ’49,  has  been 
transferred  to  Central  Experimental  and  Prov¬ 
ing  Establishment,  R.C.A.F.  Station,  Uplands, 
as  chief  test  engineer.  He  and  Mrs.  Cameron 
(Helen  Devlin),  N.Sc.  ’49,  and  their  five 
children  are  living  at  1178  Tara  Drive, 
Ottawa  3. 

J.  P.  I.  Clancy,  Arts  ’49,  is  general  manager 
of  Molson’s  Regina  Brewery  Ltd.,  Regina, 
Sask. 

William  J.  Coke,  Arts  ’47,  is  Canadian 
general  manager  for  Manpower  Services  Ltd., 
temporary  help  and  business  service,  740  Yonge 
St.,  Toronto,  Ont. 

James  M.  Courtright,  Sc.  ’41,  Montreal, 
Quebec,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his 
father  at  Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  May  8. 

D.  K.  Dale,  Arts  ’47,  has  been  re-elected 
president  of  the  Cystic  Fibrosis  Foundation 
chapter  in  Ottaw;a,  Ont. 

R.  Fraser  Elliott,  Q.C.,  Com.  ’43,  has  been 
elected  to  the  Board  of  Directors  of  Peiacock 
Brothers  Ltd.  Mr.  Elliott  is  a  partner  of  the 
legal  firm  of  Stikeman  and  Elliott,  Montreal, 
Quebec. 

Dr.  Lazarus  Gossack,  Arts  ’42,  Med.  ’47,  is  a 
physician  in  San  Jose,  California,  and  lives  at 
100  O’Connor  Drive. 

Ewart  M.  Haacke,  Sc.  ’42,  has  been  elected 
president  of  Emoh  Sales  and  Manufacturing 
Ltd.,  Toronto,  Ont.,  manufacturers  of  com¬ 
mercial  and  industrial  lighting  fixtures,  and 
sales  agents  for  lighting,  electrical  and  plastic 
products.  Mr.  Haacke  was  employed  by  J.  A. 
Wilson  Lighting  Ltd.,  for  eleven  years;  seven 
years  as  manager  of  its  Eastern  District  with 
headquarters  in  Montreal;  and  four  years  as 
national  marketing  manager,  out  of  Toronto. 
Previous  to  that  he  was  editor  of  “Electrical 
News  and  Engineering,”  Toronto,  for  six  years. 

John  G.  Hall,  Com.  ’46,  has  been  promoted 
to  works  manager  in  charge  of  the  Du  Pont 
of  Canada  Ltd.  paint  plant  at  Ajax,  Ont. 

E.  W.  Harrison,  Com.  ’46,  is  controller  of  the 
Wheel  Trueing  Tool  Co.,  Detroit,  Mich.  He 
lives  at  560  S.  Cranbrook  Rd.,  Birmingham, 
Mich. 

Howard  B.  Henderson,  Arts  ’42,  principal  of 
Parkside  High  School,  Dundas,  Ont.,  has  been 
appointed  a  secondary  school  inspector  for 
the  Province  of  Ontario. 


L.  N.  Herman,  Sc.  ’47,  has  been  elected  a 
vice-president  of  the  Alfred  N.  Miller  Corp., 
Montreal,  Quebec.  For  the  past  several  years 
Mr.  Herman  has  been  responsible  for  residen¬ 
tial  construction,  land  planning  and  develop¬ 
ment  for  the  firm  of  S.  D.  Miller  and  Sons. 

J.  F.  Hewson,  Sc.  ’49,  is  manager-engineer 
with  the  Smiths  Falls  Water  Commission, 
Smiths  Falls,  Ont. 

F.  G.  Hooton,  Arts  ’46,  is  a  commissioner 
with  the  Canadian  Delegation,  International 
Supervisory  Commission,  Saigon,  Vietnam. 

Robert  E.  Hoult,  Sc.  ’48V2,  has  been 
appointed  to  the  Board  of  Directors  of  Charles 
Tennant  &  Co.  (Can.)  Ltd.,  distributors  of 
industrial  and  specialty  chemicals.  Mr.  Hoult 
has  been  with  the  company  for  nine  years  and 
has  served  in  technical  sales  and  as  general 
sales  manager. 

Dr.  Henry  Knepler,  Arts  ’45,  is  professor  of 
English  and  chairman  of  the  Department  of 
Language,  Literature  and  Philosophy  at 
Illinois  Institute  of  Technology  in  Chicago,  Ill. 

A.  G.  McKay,  Arts  ’47,  is  inspector  of  public 
schools  for  the  Public  School  Board,  Barrie, 
Ont. 

D.  F.  Milliken,  Com.  ’48,  is  general  manager 
of  Murray  &  Co.,  mortgage  consultants, 
Calgary,  Alta.,  and  lives  at  1428  Carlyle  Road. 

George  W.  Neumann,  Sc.  ’40,  has  been  work¬ 
ing  since  last  December  as  a  senior  metallurgist 
of  the  advisory  group  of  the  Inter-American 
Development  Bank  in  Bolivia.  He  is  living  at 
Casilla  No.  1447,  La  Paz,  Bolivia. 

Dr.  Lawrence  N.  O’Connor,  Med.  ’43,  Mrs. 
J.  F.  Jarrell  (Helen  O’Connor),  Arts  ’44,  and 
Mrs.  J.  A.  Smythe  (Margaret  O’Connor),  Arts 
’52,  were  bereaved  by  the  death  of  their  mother 
at  Kingston,  Ont.,  in  May. 

F.  R.  (Bud)  Ohlke,  Arts  ’49,  will  join  the 
teaching  staff  of  Queen  Elizabeth  Collegiate 
and  Vocational  Institute,  Kingston,  Ont.,  in 
September. 

G.  C.  Riddell,  Arts  ’42,  is  with  the  Canadian 
Embassy,  in  Cairo,  Egypt. 

Norman  MacL.  Rogers,  Q.C.,  Arts  ’43,  has 
been  named  to  the  Board  of  Directors  of 
Seiberling  Rubber  Company  of  Canada  Ltd., 
Toronto.  Mr.  Rogers  is  a  member  of  the 
legal  firm  of  Tilley  Carson  Findlay  &  Wedd. 

James  B.  Russel,  Com.  ’44,  Arts  ’54,  a 
Chartered  Life  Underwriter  with  Sun  Life  of 
Canada  Assurance  Co.  in  Toronto,  Ont.,  is 
listed  in  the  1962  roster  of  the  Million  Dollar 
Round  Table  of  the  National  Association  of 
Life  Underwriters. 

D.  W.  Shaver,  Arts  ’48,  principal  of  Renfrew 
Collegiate  for  the  past  five  years,  has  resigned 
to  become  district  inspector  for  the  Depart¬ 
ment  of  Education.  He  will  be  based  in 
Ottawa. 

A.  A.  Wedd,  Arts  ’44,  is  president  of 
Finacentres  Ltd.,  Montreal,  Quebec. 


May- June,  1962 


115 


1950-1962 

Dr.  Stanley  E.  Acres,  Arts  ’51,  Med.  ’57,  and 
Mrs.  Acres  (June  Foley),  Arts  ’52,  P.H.E.  ’53, 
are  now  living  in  Ottawa,  at  66  -Range  Road. 
Dr.  Acres  is  with  the  Federal  Department  of 
Health. 

Katharine  Allan,  N.Sc.  ’61,  is  assistant 
instructor  in  obstetrics  and  gynaecology,  St. 
Mary’s  Hospital,  Madison,  Wise. 

Mrs.  W.  S.  Allen  (Susan  Charles),  Arts  ’54, 
was  married  in  September,  1961,  and  has  been 
living  in  Paris,  France.  She  is  now  at  Hawkes- 
bury,  Ont.,  where  she  will  remain  until 
September,  when  her  husband  joins  the  staff 
of  the  high  school  at  Niagara-on-the-Lake, 
Ont. 

R.  B.  Allison,  Sc.  ’54,  is  county  engineer  for 
the  County  of  Frontenac,  and  is  living  at  470 
McEwen  Drive,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Judith  Andrews,  N.Sc.  ’61,  is  with  the 
Department  of  Health  in  Kingston,  Ont. 

D.  C.  Arnould,  Arts  ’50,  and  Mrs.  Arnould 
(Pam  Wickett),  Arts  ’52,  are  living  in  Prague, 
Czechoslovakia,  where  Mr.  Arnould  is  a  foreign 
service  officer  with  the  Department  of  External 
Affairs, 

Kathleen  Berton,  Arts  ’57,  is  third  secretary 
with  the  Canadian  Embassy,  Moscow. 

A.  E.  Bigwin,  Arts-  ’59,  is  principal  of  North 
Bendale  Public  School,  Scarborough,  Ont. 

Peter  D.  Billings,  Sc.  ’54,  is  with  the  Depart¬ 
ment  of  Highways  at  Cochrane,  Ont. 

Lieut.  John  William  Bird,  Arts  ’61,  is 
employed  with  the  courses  and  duties  establish¬ 
ment,  Army  Headquarters,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

J.  C.  Blackhall,  Arts  ’53,  is  personnel 
manager  of  the  Western  Division  of  Molson’s 
Breweries  Ltd.  He  and  Mrs.  Blackhall  (Eliza¬ 
beth  McIntyre),  Arts  ’52,  are  living  at  3939 
19th  Ave.,  S.W.,  Calgary,  Alta. 

Blair  Boucher,  Sc.  ’61,  has  been  transferred 
from  Allied  Chemical  Canada  to  the  engineer¬ 
ing  department  of  the  General  Chemical 
Division  of  Allied  Chemical  Corp.  at  Camden, 
N.J.  He  holds  the  position  of  assistant  con¬ 
struction  superintendent  of  the  addition  to  the 
sulphuric  acid  plant  at  Valleyfield,  Quebec. 

Dr.  D.  E.  Bowes,  Med.  ’50,  is  a  medical 
missionary  with  United  Christian  Hospital, 
Lahore,  West  Pakistan.  He  is  a  heart  surgeon. 

G.  W.  Bracken,  Sc.  ’56,  recently  moved  from 
Peterborough,  Ont.,  to  Smiths  Falls,  Ont., 
where  he  has  opened  an  engineering  and  land 
surveying  practice  at  79  Elmsley  St.  N. 

W.  A.  Brent,  Com.  ’60,  is  personnel  assistant 
with  Hudson’s  Bay  Company,  Vancouver,  B.C. 
He  is  living  at  3965  Bond  St.,  #4,  South 
Burnaby. 


John  Brunt,  Sc.  ’56,  is  an  engineer  with  the 
food  refrigeration  section  of  the  Cryogenic 
Products  Department  of  Linde  Air  Products 
Co.,  Tona  wanda  Laboratories,  Tonawanda, 
N.Y.  He  is  living  at  2972  Harriman  St., 
Niagara  Falls,  Ont. 

Dino  A.  Buratto,  Sc.  ’60,  is  in  Calgary, 
Alberta,  as  a  civil  engineer  for  International 
Water  Supply  Co.  of  London,  Ont. 

John  Carnegie,  Arts  ’54,  and  Rev.  Douglas 
Carnegie,  Arts  ’56,  Theol.  ’58,  were  bereaved 
by  the  death  of  their  father  at  Kingston,  Ont., 
on  May  18. 

Frederick  Chess,  Sc.  ’52,  is  manager,  data 
computations,  R.C.A.  Service  Company,  River¬ 
ton,  N.J. 

John  Adam  Cholvat,  Arts  ’55,  is  a  technical 
service  representative  with  Du  Pont  of  Canada 
Ltd.,  Kingston,  Ont.  He  is  living  at  R.R.  #3, 
Collins  Bay,  Ont. 

Robert  C.  Conn,  Sc.  ’57,  is  at  the  R.C.A.F. 
Station,  North  Bay,  Ont. 

W.  Donald  Cousens,  Arts  ’61,  is  a  student  in 
theology  at  Knox  College,  University  of 
Toronto. 

Diane  Dove,  N.Sc.  ’60,  is  a  social  worker 
with  the  Police  Department  and  Magistrates’ 
Court,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Ian  Morley  Duck,  Sc.  ’55  (Ph.D.  Cal.  Inst. 
Tech.),  is  associate  professor  in  the  Department 
of  Physics,  University  of  Southern  California, 
Los  Angeles,  Calif. 

Hew  R.  Duff,  Arts  ’61,  is  a  market  analyst 
for  Canadian  Westinghouse  Go.  Ltd.,  Galt, 
Ont. 

Howard  Edwin  Fleming,  Arts  ’53,  is  a  barris¬ 
ter  and  solicitor  with  the  firm  of  Harris,  Elwood, 
Littlejohn,  London,  Ont.  He  is  living  at  93 
Hunt  Village  Crescent,  London. 

Donald  J.  Finn,  Law  ’60,  has  opened  his 
own  law  office  at  Minden,  Ont. 

Robert  S.  Forbes,  Sc.  ’57,  has  accepted  a 
position  as  industrial  engineer  with  Kimberley- 
Clark  Co.,  in  Terrace  Bay,  Ont. 

Mrs.  A.  Fritz  (Shirley  Ann  Baker),  Arts  ’61, 
is  living  at  319  Melrose  Ave.,  Toronto,  Ont. 

John  D.  Hagerman,  Sc.  ’57,  is  plant  manager 
for  Fibreboard  Mfg.  Ltd.,  Edmonton,  Alberta. 

Ernest  Hamanaka,  Sc.  ’61,  has  been  awarded 
a  University  Fellowship  .of  $3,000  for  study 
towards  his  Ph.D.  in  Chemistry  at  Harvard 
University. 

Leslie  L.  Hartford,  Sc.  ’57,  is  a  sales  engineer 
with  Mine  Safety  Appliances  Co.  of  Canada 
Ltd.,  Rouyn,  Quebec. 

Rev.  Dr.  Eldon  R.  Hay,  has  been  appointed 
lecturer  in  the  Department  of  Religion,  Mount 
Allison  University,  Sackville,  N.B.  He  will  also 
be  a  part-time  chaplain  of  the  University. 


116 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Michael  V.  Holt,  Sc.  ’60,  is  working  on 
scientific  and  engineering  computor  applica¬ 
tions,  particularly  in  process  control  systems, 
for  International  Business  Machines  Co.  Ltd., 
East  Toronto,  Ont. 

Dr.  John  W.  Kerr,  Med.  53,  Kingston,  Ont., 
has  opened  a  new  office  at  574  Princess  St. 

Jack  A.  King,  Arts  ’57,  Law  ’60,  is  a 
barrister  and  solicitor  in  Calgary,  Alta.,  with 
offices  in  Suite  1,  529  -  17  Ave.,  S.W. 

George  Kittler,  Sc.  ’60,  has  joined  the  staff  of 
National  Aniline  Division,  Allied  Chemical, 
Buffalo,  N.Y. 

Jack  Kiuru,  Sc.  ’61,  is  a  staff  engineer  with 
the  system  operating  department  of  the  Shaw- 
inigan  Water  and  Power  Co.  at  Shawinigan, 
Que.  He  is  living  at  1863  St.  Marc  Ave.,  Apt.  6. 

Robert  J.  Kotash,  Arts  ’61,  graduated  from 
Carleton  University  this  spring  with  the  degree 
of  Bachelor  of  Journalism. 

William  B.  Lane,  Law  ’60,  has  opened  a  law 
office  in  Picton,  Ont. 

Mrs.  M.  J.  McClung  (Mary  MacDonnell), 
Arts  ’62,  has  been  appointed  to  the  Secondary 
School  Staff  of  the  Board  of  Education, 
Kingston,  Ont. 

G.  R.  MacGougan,  Com.  ’50,  is  on  the  staff 
of  F.  W.  Fearman  Co.  Ltd.,  pork  and  beef 
packers,  Burlington,  Ont. 


Mrs.  P.  MacKenzie  (Joyce  Safrance),  Arts  ’56, 
is  head  of  the  English  Department  in  the  high 
school  at  Bracebridge,  Ont.  Her  husband,  a 
graduate  of  McMaster  in  Arts  and  P.H.E.,  is 
teaching  in  the  Physical  Education  and  Science 
Departments  of  the  Gravenhurst  High  School. 

Andrew  M.  McMahon,  Sc.  ’59,  is  an  engineer 
with  the  Bell  Telephone  Company  of  Toronto, 
Ont.  He  was  formerly  at  Sudbury. 

F/O.  John  C.  McMeekin,  Sc.  ’60,  is  serving 
with  #2  Fighter  Wing,  R.C.A.F.,  Canadian 
Armed  Forces,  Europe. 

Dr.  Keith  W.  Mabee,  Med.  ’60,  is  practising 
in  Gananoque,  Ont. 

Rev.  William  J.  March,  Theol.  ’53,  has 
accepted  a  call  to  Lakeshore  Drive  United 
Church  at  Morrisburg,  Ont. 

Henry  Lawrence  Martin,  Arts  ’57,  is  on  the 
staff  of  the  Department  of  Geological  Surveys 
of  Canada,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Joyce  Mathieson,  Arts  55,  is  a  research 
biochemist  with  the  Department  of  Pathology, 
Faculty  of  Medicine,  University  of  British 
Columbia,  Vancouver,  B.C. 

Donald  Edward  Munn,  Sc.  ’50,  is  superin¬ 
tendent  of  personnel  for  the  International  Nickel 
Company  of  Canada  Ltd.,  at  Thompson,  Man. 

Anthony  Naldrett,  Arts  ’61,  is  associated  with 
Falconbridge  Nickel  Mines  Ltd.,  44  King  St. 
W.,  Toronto,  Ont. 


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May- June,  1962 


117 


Joseph  W.  O’Brien,  Arts  ’55,  is  with  the  law 
firm  of  Bell,  Griffiths,  Temple  and  Genest, 
Toronto,  Ont.  He  and  Mrs.  O’Brien  (Jean 
Curran),  Arts  ’57,  are  living  at  3411  Queenston 
Drive,  Cooksville,  Ont. 

Michael  R.  Overbury,  Sc.  ’58,  is  a  sales 
engineer  with  Dunham-Bush  (Canada)  Ltd., 
Toronto,  Ont. 

David  W.  Pattison,  Arts  ’50,  will  join  the 
staff  of  Kenora-Keewatin  District  High  School, 
in  the  Department  of  French,  in  September. 

Miss  Catherine  Perkins,  Arts  ’59,  is  assistant 
editor  of  “Canadian  Homes”  magazine, 
Toronto,  Ont. 

R.  N.  Poole,  Sc.  ’52,  recently  joined  the 
engineering  staff  of  Du  Pont  of  Canada, 
Montreal,  Que. 

Gordon  C.  Reade,  Sc.  ’57,  is  a  mechanical 
engineer  with  Systems'  Development  Ltd., 
North  Bay,  Ont. 

Timothy  A.  Rows  well,  Sc.  ’55,  is  working 
with  the  Bell  Telephone  Company  of  Canada, 
in  Montreal,  Que. 

J.  Glenn  Scott,  Arts  ’56,  principal  of  Parkway 
Public  School,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  has  been  awarded 
a  $1,500  graduate  assistantship  by  the  Univer¬ 
sity  of  Toronto  for  the  academic  year  1962-63. 
Mr.  Scott  will  be  doing  postgraduate  study 
leading  towards  the  degree  of  Doctor  of 
Education. 

Morley  S.  Smith,  Sc.  ’57,  is  a  design  engineer 
with  Buehler  Gorp.,  Indianapolis,  Ind.,  in  the 
turbopower  division,  which  makes  jet  propul¬ 
sion  units  for  boats. 

Mrs.  Leon  Sokalski,  (Joyce  Davis),  Arts  ’56, 
is  living  at  272  Allancroft  Rd.,  Beaconsfield, 
Que. 

John  S.  Spence,  Sc.  ’59,  is  a  project  engineer 
with  the  Aluminum  Co.  of  Canada  Ltd.,  at 
Kingston,  Ont. 

Ian  A.  Stewart,  Arts  ’53,  who  has  been  doing 
postgraduate  work  at  Cornell  University  for  a 
doctorate  degree,  will  join  the  staff  of  Dart¬ 
mouth  University,  N.H.,  in  September. 


•  •  •  •  • 

THREE  ENGINEERS  HONOURED 

Three  Queen’s  engineers  were  honoured  at 
the  Spring  Convocation  of  the  Royal  Military 
College,  Kingston,  Ont.,  this  spring,  when 
honorary  degrees  were  conferred  on  Dr.  J.  B. 
Stirling,  Arts  09,  Sc.  ’ll,  LL.D.  ’51,  chairman 
of  the  board  of  E.  G.  M.  Cape  and  Co., 
Montreal,  Quebec,  and  Chancellor  of  Queen’s; 
Professor  H.  H.  Lawson,  Sc.  ’36,  and  Lt.-Col. 
L.  F.  Grant,  Sc.  ’26,  both  of  Kingston.  The 
Convocation  marked  the  first  time  in  the  86- 
year-old  history  of  R.M.C.  that  engineers  were 
among  the  graduating  class.  Previously  R.M.C. 
students  had  to  complete  their  final  year  at 
other  Canadian  universities. 


NAMED  VICE-PRINCIPAL 


Formerly  vice-principal  in  charge  of  adminis¬ 
tration,  Dr.  J.  Deutsch  was  appointed  Vice- 
Principal  of  Queen’s  at  the  spring  meeting 

of  the  Board  of  Trustees  of  the  Universitv. 

* 


F/O.  John  P.  Sutherland,  Sc.  ’58,  has  been 
given  a  $2,195  Civil  Service  suggestion  award 
for  a  device  to  correct  faulty  operation  of  the 
automatic  pilot  on  the  Argus  aircraft.  He  came 
up  with  a  solution  that  cost  one-tenth  of  what 
alternate  repairs  would  have  cost. 

Dr.  David  A.  Taylor,  Med.  ’55,  is  engaged 
in  general  practice  at  Deep  River,  Ont. 

K.  C.  Walker,  Arts  ’56,  and  Mrs.  Walker 
(Barbara  Arnott),  Arts  ’56,  have  been  residing 
for  the  past  two  years  in  Deep  River,  Ont., 
where  Mr.  Walker  has  been  on  the  staff  of 
Mackenzie  High  School.  They  will  be  moving 
to  Belleville  this  summer,  where  Mr.  Walker 
will  be  head  of  the  History  Department  at 
Quinte  Secondary  School. 

J.  R.  O.  Walli,  Sc.  ’50,  recently  resigned 
from  the  position  of  general  superintendent 
of  Gunnar  Mining  Ltd.,  Gunnar,  Sask.,  where 
he  has  been  located  for  the  past  six  years.  Mr. 
Walli  and  his  family  will  be  taking  up  tempo¬ 
rary  residence  near  Minden,  Ont. 

A.  T.  Warren,  Arts  ’59,  will  join  the  staff  of 
the  vocational  guidance  department  at  Napanee 
and  District  Collegiate  Institute  this  fall.  He 
was  formerly  teaching  at  the  Ernestown  District 
School. 

Marion  J.  Watson,  Arts  ’61,  has  been 
awarded  an  R.  Samuel  McLaughlin  travelling 
fellowship  valued  at  $2,500  by  Queen’s.  She 
plans  to  continue  her  studies  in  applied  mathe¬ 
matics  at  London  University. 

Ruth  Wilkinson,  N.Sc.  ’61,  is  a  public  health 
nurse  at  Kingston,  Ont. 


118 


The  Queens  Review 


Bank  of  Commerce  announces  a  special  long-term 

EDUCATION  LOAN 


The  reason  so  many  people  are 
denied  higher  education  is  quite 
often  a  financial  one.  We  at  the 
Bank  of  Commerce  realize  that  the 
cost  of  attending  University  has 
increased  sharply  over  the  past 
few  years  .  .  . 

J 

THUS,  WE  ARE  PROUD  TO  ANNOUNCE 
THE  INCEPTION  OF  THE  BANK 
OF  COMMERCE  EDUCATION  LOAN. 

This  new  plan  allows  you  to  bor¬ 
row  up  to  80%  of  the  cost  of  your 
child’s  higher  education — includ¬ 
ing  tuition,  hooks,  living  and  travel 
expenses  to  a  maximum  of  $8,000. 
The  Bank  of  Commerce  Education 
Loan  Plan  is  not  an  ordinary  loan. 
Repayments  are  arranged  through 
a  flexible  system  of  low  monthly  in¬ 


stalments  over  a  period  of  up  to 
eight  years. 

This  Education  Loan  Plan  is  a 
tangible  expression  of  an  earnest 
desire  to  help  your  child’s  future 
—  made  possible  by  the  Bank  of 
Commerce,  the  bank  that  builds. 

FREE  BOOKLET 

For  complete  information,  call  in 
at  your  nearest  Commerce  branch 
for  the  booklet  ^Education  Loan 
Plan” — or  write  Dept.  Q3,  25  King 
Street  West, Toronto  1, Ontario. 


CANADIAN  IMPERIAL 

BANK  OF  COMMERCE 

Over  1260  branches  to  serve  you 


As  One  of  Canada’s  leading  chemical 
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can  be  worthwhile  aids  to 
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Sales  Offices:  Toronto  •  Montreal  •  Vancouver 


MINING  .  PAPER-MAKING  .  PLASTICS  .  TEXTILES  .  PHARMACEUTICALS 
GENERAL  INDUSTRY  .  AGRICULTURE  .  CONSTRUCTION 


)UEEN’S  UNIVERSITY  LIBRARY 


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REVIEW 


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July- August 


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Ottawa  Lansdowne  Park 

Preeast  Concrete  Stadia 


Owners : 

Central  Canada  Exhibition 
Association 


Architects  : 

Balharrie,  Helmer  &  Morin 
Ottawa 


Contractor : 


W.  D.  Laflamme 
General  Contractors  Ltd. 
Ottawa  —  Hull 


Some  7,300  Ottawa  Rough  Riders  football  fans  now 
see  football  games  from  a  precast  concrete  stadium 
located  on  the  south  side  of  Lansdowne  Park.  The 
use  of  Canada  High  Early  Strength  Cement  made  it 
possible  to  cast  and  erect  all  precast  concrete  members 
required  for  the  construction  of  this  grandstand  in 
less  than  six  months.  The  new  stadium  was  completed 
for  the  first  exhibition  game  between  the  1960  Grey 
Cup  Champion  Ottawa  Rough  Riders  and  Winnipeg 
Blue  Bombers  on  July  20. 


Built  Quickly  with  Canada  High  Early  Strength  Cement 


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Canadian  Member  of  the  Vickers  Group 


QUEEN’S  UNIVERSITY  LIBRARY 

WPl  3  1962 


Day  by  day  . . . 


From  generation  to  generation, 
Canadians  have  put  their  trust 
in  the  Bank  of  Montreal. 

Today,  more  than  three  million  people 
from  coast  to  coast  call  the  B  of  M 
“MY  BANK”. 

Bank  of  Montreal 

@ci*uuUl  <3, 


THE 


Manufacturers 

INSURANCE  LlFE  company 

OF  CANA  DA 


elution 


1962 


OCTOBER  26-28 


Weekend  of  the  QueeiTs-McGill  Football  Game 

Under  the  Dix  Plan  a  special  invitation  is  extended  to  members  of 
the  Classes  of  1912,  1914-15-16,  1932-33-34-35,  1937,  1951-52-53-54, 
1957,  and  1960,  but  all  alumni  are  welcome. 

The  Class  of  Science  ’27  is  holding  a  special  reunion  to  mark  their 
thirty-fifth  anniversary,  and  other  classes  are  expected  to  organize  a  get- 
together  for  reunion  weekend,  including  Science  ’22,  Science  ’56,  and 
Arts  ’61. 

The  Alumni  Office  is  prepared  to  help  all  reunion  organizers  with 
their  arrangements,  mailing  of  notices,  class  lists,  and  the  like. 


ART  AND  MUSIC  FESTIVAL 

To  mark  the  opening  of  the  new  galleries  and  studios  that  have  been  added 
to  the  Agnes  Etherington  Art  Centre,  with  the  assistance  of  the  Canada  Council, 
an  Art  and  Musical  Festival  will  be  held  at  the  University  from,  October  25-30.  The 
opening  formalities  at  the  Art  Centre  will  be  followed  by  an  illustrated  lecture  in 
Dunning  Hall  on  Thursday  evening,  October  25,  by  Dr.  W.  G.  Constable  of  Boston, 
Mass.  Dr.  Constable  was  formerly  Director  of  tire  Courtauld  Institute  of  tire 
University  of  London,  a  former  curator  of  the  Boston  Museum  of  Fine  Art  and 
is  a  consultant  to  the  National  Gallery  of  Canada.  Graduates  are  warmly  welcomed 
to  attend  the  various  functions. 

A  series  of  three  concerts  will  be  given  in  Dunning  Hall  by  tire  Pro  Musica 
ensemble  of  New  ^ork  City.  The  first  will  be  given  on  Friday  evening,  October  26 
(admission  will  be  by  ticket  only  and  alumni  are  asked  to  make  application  to  the 
Alunrni  Office  before  October  12);  the  second  on  Sunday  afternoon,  October  28, 
and  the  third  on  Tuesday  evening,  October  30. 


.. 


2.30  p.m. 
3.00  p.m. 

4.00  p.m. 

4.30  p.m. 

8:00  p.m. 
9.00  p.m. 
10.00  p.m. 


FRIDAY,  OCTOBER  26 

— Registration  starts,  Students’  Union 

— Conducted  Tour  of  University  Campus  and  City 
of  Kingston  by  Dr.  H.  W.  Curran,  Director  of 
Extension. 

— Afternoon  Tea,  McLaughlin  Room,  Students’ 
Union. 

— Annual  Meeting,  Alumni  Association, 
McLaughlin  Room,  Students’  Union 

— Concert,  Pro  Musica  ensemble,  Dunning  Hall 

— University  Reception,  Grant  Hall 

— Medical  Formal,  LaSalle  Hotel 


9.00  a.m. 

10.00  a.m. 

11.30  a.m.- 
1.30  p.m. 

2.00  p.m. 


SATURDAY,  OCTOBER  27 

— Registration,  Students’  Union 

— Class  Meetings,  coffee,  Men’s  Residences 

— Luncheon  available,  cafeteria  style,  Students’ 
Union,  Leonard  Hall,  Ban  Righ  Hall 

— Queen’s-McGill  Football  Game,  Richardson 
Stadium 


4.30- 5.30  p.m. 

5.30  p.m. 

6.30- 9.00  p.m. 

7.30  p.m. 

9.00  p.m. 


— Principal’s  Tea,  Adelaide  Hall 

— Cocktail  Party,  LaSalle  Hotel 

— Reunion  Buffet  Dinner,  LaSalle  Hotel 

— General  Reunion  Dinner,  Students’  Union. 
Principal  J.  A.  Corry  will  extend  greetings 

— Football  Dances,  Grant  Hall  and  Gymnasium 


1 1 .00  a.m. 


SUNDAY,  OCTOBER  28 

University  Church  Service,  Grant  Hall 


BOARDING  HOUSE  GROUP,  CIRCA  1900 

This  picture  came  to  the  Alumni  Office  from  the  estate  of  the  late  Prof.  M.  B.  Baker, 
Arts  ’00,  Sc.  ’02.  Any  identification,  either  collectively  or  individually,  will  be  welcome. 

During  the  past  few  months  a  variety  of  pictures,  yearbooks,  and  other  memorabilia  have 
been  received  from  Miss  Elsie  Macfarlane,  R.  P.  LaPierre,  Mrs.  L.  R.  Neilson,  Miss  Olive 
Chown,  T.  C.  Lennox,  D.  K.  MaeTavish,  Thomas  Kennedy,  Mrs.  M.  F.  Munro,  Mrs.  W.  S. 
Brooke,  J.  Alex  Edmison,  Mrs.  C.  T.  C.  Nurse,  Miss  Frances  Galbraith,  Prof.  A.  V.  Corlett, 
Mrs.  W.  H.  Slinn,  and  others. 

Of  particular  interest  were  several  yearbooks,  ranging  in  vintage  from  1915  to  1952,  and 
a  number  of  interesting  class  and  executive  pictures. 


WANTED 

THE  ALUMNI  OFFICE  WILL  BE  HAPPY  TO  RECEIVE  AT 
ANY  TIME  PICTURES  OF  STUDENT  EXECUTIVES,  CAMPUS 
SCENES,  YEARBOOKS,  AND  OTHER  MEMENTOES  OF  THE 

PAST 


July-August  1962 


Vol.  36 


No.  4 


Official  Publication  of  the 
Alumni  Association  of  Queen’s 
University,  Kingston,  Ontario. 


IN  THIS  ISSUE 

UPPER  CANADA  VILLAGE  120 
by  D.  G.  Dewar 


Cover 

Queen’s  students  Sandy  Robert¬ 
son  and  Kathy  Innes  are  setting 
out  on  one  of  their  coach  rides 
through  Upper  Canada  Village. 


CAN  GAELS  REPEAT?  129 

AROUND  THE  CAMPUS  131 

AT  THE  BRANCHES  132 

ALUMNI  NEWS  134 


THE  QUEENS  REVIEW  IS  PUBLISHED 
BI-MONTHLY:  FEBRUARY,  APRIL,  JUNE, 
AUGUST,  OCTOBER,  AND  DECEMBER. 


Address  all  communications  to  the  QUEEN’S 
REVIEW,  Alumni  Association,  Queen’s 
University,  Kingston,  Ontario. 

Editor  and  Business  Manager, 
Herbert  J.  Hamilton 

Associate  Editor, 
Anna  F.  Corrigan 


Picture  Credits 

D.  G.  Dewar,  cover,  121,  122, 
123,  124,  125,  126,  128;  Peter 
Owen,  127;  Harold  Lightfoot, 
130  (physics);  Thomas  Studio, 

130  (Forsey);  E.  L.  Homewood, 

131  (Mathers);  Wallace  Berry, 
131  (Ryan);  Whig-Standard, 
131  (Kilby);  Windsor  Star,  133; 
Le<Roy  Toll,  138;  National 
Film  Board,  139;  Lavernge, 
142;  Milne  Studios,  145. 


Authorized  as  Second  Class  Mail  by 
the  Post  Office  Department,  Ottawa, 
and  for  payment  of  postage  in  cash. 

Member,  American  Alumni  Council. 


Printed  and  Bound  by 
The  Jackson  Press,  Kingston,  Ontario 


UPPER 

CANADA 

VILLAGE 

Provincial  Project 
Proves  To  Be 

Outstanding  Tourist  Attraction 

Queen’s  Students 
Are  Prominent 
On  Summer  Staff 

by  D.  G.  Dewar 

T  he  charm,  serenity  and  at  times 
excitement  of  life  in  Eastern  Ontario  dur¬ 
ing  the  middle  years  of  the  last  century 
have  been  brought  vividly  to  life  in 
Upper  Canada  Village,  a  provincial  pro¬ 
ject  now  in  its  second  year  of  operation. 

Situated  ninety  miles  east  of  Kingston 
on  the  banks  of  the  St.  Lawrence  River, 
the  Village  already  has  taken  its  place 
in  educational  circles  as  a  prime  teacher 
of  the  social  history  of  pioneer  Ontario, 
as  well  as  a  project  of  great  recreational 
and  entertainment  value. 

“Life  in  the  Village  is  so  realistic' 
visitors  have  attested  “that  you  sense  the 
physical  presence  of  the  original  inhabi¬ 
tants  of  100  years  ago.  You  feel  you  have 
interrupted  them  at  some  task,  at  a  meal, 
in  the  kitchen,  or  in  the  office.  They 
seem  to  have  just  disappeared  around 
the  corner,  or  are  even  watching  you 
from  behind  a  curtain  .  .  *’ 


This  feat  of  achieving  such  realism 
is  indeed  a  tribute  to  the  devotion  and 
skill  of  the  architects  of  the  project.  One 
of  the  chief  architects  was  Ronald  L. 
Way,  Queen’s  University  Honours  B.A. 
(History  and  English)  1935,  and  M.A. 
1938.  Air.  Way  is  Director  of  Historic 
Buildings  and  Sites  under  the  Ontario- 
St.  Lawrence  Development  Commission, 
while  Airs.  Way  is  his  Executive  Assist¬ 
ant. 

Upper  Canada  Village  developed 
out  of  the  inundation  of  eight  Eastern 
Ontario  communities  by  the  Seaway, 
including  a  number  of  pioneer  cemeter¬ 
ies.  The  late  James  Smart  of  Brockville 
proposed  in  1954  that  the  headstones  of 
these  cemeteries  and  one  or  two  historic 
buildings  be  saved  to  form  a  pioneer 
memorial. 

The  provincial  government  about  this 
time  established  the  Ontario-St.  Law¬ 
rence  Seaway  Development  Commission 
with  Hon.  George  Challies  as  chairman. 
Mr.  Smart’s  scheme  was  turned  over  to 
the  Commission  but  he  died  before 
action  was  taken.  The  Commission  de¬ 
veloped  the  scope  of  Mr.  Smart’s  idea 
and  appointed  Professor  Anthony  Adam¬ 
son,  Toronto  architect,  as  a  consultant. 
Professor  Adamson  proposed  erection  of 
a  complete  pioneer  village  dated  about 
1860.  The  Commission  carried  the  idea 
to  Premier  Leslie  M.  Frost  who  saw  the 
scheme  as  an  outstanding  tourist  attrac¬ 
tion. 

As  the  project  developed  the  Com¬ 
mission  appointed  Ronald  L.  Way,  long¬ 
time  director  of  Old  Fort  Henry  at 
Kingston  as  Director,  and  Beryl  W.  Way, 
his  talented  and  dynamic  wife,  as  Ex¬ 
ecutive  Assistant  to  the  Commission.  Old 
Fort  Henry  in  1959  had  been  placed 
under  the  Commission’s  operation.  The 
rest  is  history,  which  was  made  by  the 
foresight,  daring  and  indomitable  cour¬ 
age  of  Ronald  Way,  and  his  efficient, 
hand-picked  staff.  The  Village  was 
opened  to  the  public  on  June  24,  1961. 
The  province  had  spent  more  than  two 
million  dollars  on  the  project. 


120 


The  Queen’s  Review 


LUTHERAN  CHURCH  AND  PARSONAGE  are  two  of  the  many  buildings  featured  at  Upper 
Canada  Village,  near  Morrisburg,  Ont.,  which  has  been  developed  into  an  outstanding  tou¬ 
rist  attraction.  A  large  number  of  the  members  of  the  summer  staff  are  Queen’s  students. 


SIGHT-SEEING  VEHICLE  drawn  by  two  horses  is  a  welcome  aid  to  visitors  who  want  to 
see  all  the  sights  at  Upper  Canada  Village,  rich  in  educational  and  entertainment  value. 


July  -  August ,  1962 


121 


Upper  Canada  Village  is  a  65-acre 
tract  —  part  of  the  2,000-acre  Crysler 
Farm  Battlefield  Park,  a  memorial  to 
one  of  the  decisive  battles  of  the  war 
of  1812. 

Located  eight  miles  east  of  Morris- 
burg,  the  Village  has  about  forty  build¬ 
ings  within  its  boundaries,  each  brought 
in  as  a  unit,  or  in  sections,  from  Eastern 
Ontario  pioneer  communities.  In  the 
Village  are  fifteen  houses,  two  churches, 
two  hotels  and  taverns,  a  general  store, 
two  schools,  two  water-powered  mills 
turning  out  blankets  and  lumber,  several 
farm  buildings  and  a  military  installa¬ 
tion. 

In  the  words  of  the  Commission’s 
Master  Plan: 

The  Village  “is  a  living  monument  to 
the  way  of  life  of  Upper  Canada’s  earliest 
settlers  by  the  relocation  and  restoration 
in  their  original  condition  of  some  of 
their  first  buildings  .  .  .  .” 

A  quick  tour  will  give  a  few  impres¬ 
sions  of  the  Village.  Entering  at  the  1840 
toll  gate,  the  visitor  passes  into  the 
century-old  world  with  its  strange  sights 
and  sounds  and  aromas. 

First  on  the  left  are  two  of  the  Village 
industries,  consisting  of  the  sawmill  with 
piles  of  logs  and  lumber,  and  the  red- 
hued  Asselstine  factory  where  woollen 
blankets  are  made  from  home-spun.  The 


HEAD  GIRLS  —  Carole  Wingard,  head  of 
the  attendant  staff,  and  Elaine  Thomp¬ 
son,  who  is  the  head  girl  of  the  store  staff. 


122 


swishing  of  the  tumbling  waters  is 
audible  as  the  creek  turns  the  factory 

wheels. 

The  sturdy  wooden  “A”  bridge  is  en¬ 
veloped  in  a  delicious  aroma  of  newly- 
baked  bread  from  the  outbuilding  of 
Cook’s  Tavern,  a  red  brick  two-storey 
hostelry  a  few  yards  up  the  plank  road¬ 
way.  Almost  instinctively  the  visitor 
enters  the  hostelry,  as  the  four-horse 
carriage  draws  up  with  a  clatter  of 
hooves  on  the  hard  roadway. 

Garbed  in  the  quaint  but  attract¬ 
ive  costumes  of  that  day,  the  Tavern 
waitresses  act  as  guides  through  the  ex¬ 
cellent  dining  room,  the  busy  kitchen, 
the  bar  and  the  gracious  ballroom,  ex¬ 
plaining  the  curious  equipment  and 
furnishings.  The  walls  are  a  vivid  blood 
red  with  blue-green  trim.  This  bold  use 
of  colour  in  many  of  the  buildings  is 
explained  by  Mrs.  Way  as  “a  hunger  for 
warmth  and  gaiety  not  found  in  the 
harsh  struggle  of  the  settler’s  life.” 

Further  down  the  street  —  Church 
street  —  is  the  white  wooden  Christ 
Anglican  Church,  moved  intact  from  the 
now-submerged  hamlet  of  Moulinette; 
and  the  restored  Lutheran  pastor’s  home, 
built  in  1843,  and  furnished  with  good 
taste. 

From  the  site  of  Cook’s  Tavern,  the 
panorama  of  the  Village  lies  before  the 
visitor.  The  street  plan  is  in  the  form 
of  an  “E”,  with  the  perpendicular  being 
Church  street,  the  top  arm  Mill  street 
with  its  craft  houses,  the  central  arm  the 
King’s  Highway,  and  the  lowest  arm 
the  dirt  road  bordering  on  the  model 
canal  and  the  river’s  brink.  They  are 
each  one  block  apart. 

Crossing  Church  street,  the  visitor 
enters  the  King’s  Highway  or  main 
street  of  the  Village.  Stretching  for  a 
half-mile  ahead  on  the  left  side  of  the 
roadway  is  the  line  of  buildings  of  the 
more  well-to-do.  On  the  right  is  the 
Military  Reserve,  a  green  belt  that  ex¬ 
tends  to  the  river. 

This  line  of  dwellings  consists,  in 
order,  of  the  luxurious  French-Robertson 

The  Queen’s  Review 


ffiHBg 


QUEEN’S  YELL,  “Oil  Thigh,”  is  given 
by  eight  women  undergrads  at  the  sign 
leading  into  the  Village.  Left  to  right: 
Gloria  Jamieson,  Beth  Marcellus,  Penny 
Long,  Kathy  Innes,  Sandy  Robertson,  June 
West,  Nancy  Jacob,  and  Carole  Wingard. 

house  with  coach  house,  Crysler  general 
store,  Willards  Hotel,  palatial  Crysler 
Hall  now  used  as  a  museum,  the  doctor’s 
house,  schoolmaster’s  house,  the  Louck 
stone  house  with  hired  man’s  dwelling 
and  other  agricultural  buildings,  and 
log  cabins.  The  highway  swings  to  the 
right  (south)  to  Simcoe  House,  former¬ 
ly  occupied  by  Governor  John  Graves 
Simcoe,  and  the  rugged  timber  block 
house. 

On  the  northern  fringe  of  the  Village 
is  Mill  street,  where  are  found  the  Pro¬ 
vidence  church  used  by  all  denomina¬ 
tions,  the  cabinet  maker’s  and  black¬ 
smith’s  shops,  the  two  crafts  houses 
where  women  of  the  village  weave,  spin, 
braid  and  make  rugs.  Here  also  is  the 
Glengarry  log  school,  a  replica  of  that 
described  by  Ralph  Connor  in  his  Glen¬ 
garry  novels. 

The  gardens  are  exactly  as  they  were 
in  the  1840’s  and  1860’s.  Tidy  little 

Jul ’/  -  August ,  1962 


THE  SPINNING  WHEEL  was  a  useful  do¬ 
mestic  tool.  Helen  Campbell  operates  a  wheel 
which  belonged  to  the  Village  schoolmaster. 


123 


gardens  fenced  in  with  pickets  abound 
in  nasturtiums,  snapdragons,  hollyhocks, 
verbena,  stocks,  bachelor  buttons,  morn¬ 
ing  glories,  sunflowers  and  scarlet  run¬ 
ners.  The  sweet  perfume  of  mignonette 
fills  the  air,  and  lavender  lilacs  and 
yellow  roses  are  abundant.  Berry  bushes 
and  apple,  pear  and  cherry  trees  are  in 
almost  every  backyard.  Potatoes,  corn, 
turnips,  carrots  and  peas  represent  the 
mainstay  of  the  householders.  Flowers 
and  plants  match  the  time  period  of  the 
dwellings. 


The  sights,  sounds  and  smells  of 
the  Village  included  the  clatter  of  horses’ 
hooves,  the  crackle  of  wood  in  the  deep 
fire  places,  the  pleasant  odour  of  spices 
in  cupboards  and  store,  the  grinding  of 
coffee  beans,  the  heavy  odour  of  the  oil 
lamps,  the  cheese-milk  smell  of  the  farm 
house,  the  showers  of  sparks  in  the  black¬ 
smith’s  shop  and  the  clang  of  hammer 
on  anvil,  the  rustle  of  the  women’s  long 
skirts,  the  rattle  of  pewter  dishes,  the 
creaking  of  the  oars  on  the  bateau  that 
used  the  canal  and  river,  formerly  the 
sound  of  firearms  in  hunting,  and  the 
music  of  square  dances. 

Mrs.  D.  W.  Boucher,  a  member  of  the 
Board  of  Trustees  at  Queen’s,  and  an 
outstanding  horticulturist,  directed  the 
work  in  the  choice  of  flowers  and  plants 
for  the  gardens  in  the  Village. 

Fourteen  Queen’s  students  have  been 
on  the  Village  staff  this  summer  and  all 
are  enthusiastic  in  their  comments  on 
the  Village  life.  All  but  one  are  Faculty 
of  Arts  students,  and  most  live  in  the 
area  contiguous  to  the  Village. 

Elaine  Thompson,  Kingston,  is  head 
girl  on  the  store  staff  and  Carole  Win- 
gard,  Williamsburg,  head  girl  of  the 
attendant  staff. 

Others  employed  as  attendants  in  early 
period  costume  from  1820  to  1835  are 
Helen  Campbell,  Ingleside;  Kathryn 
Derby,  Kingston;  Kathryn  Innes,  Brant¬ 
ford;  Elizabeth  Marcellus,  Iroquois;  and 
Margaret  Pugh,  Belleville. 

The  Queen’s  Review 


AN  IMPORTANT  UTENSIL  in  pioneer  homes 
was  the  fire  bellows,  demonstrated  here  by 
Beth  Marcellus  in  the  kitchen  of  the  tavern. 


A  NECK  YOKE  was  an  ungainly  but  utili¬ 
tarian  aid  for  pioneer  women  in  carrying 
water  from  the  well  to  the  kitchen.  Here 
Margaret  Pugh  tries  on  a  yoke  for  size. 

124 


Employed  as  attendants  in  late  period 
costume  from  1845  to  I860'  are:  Anne 
Edwards,  Morrisburg;  Penny  Long, 
Kingston;  Sandra  Robertson,  Iroquois; 
and  Nancy  Jacob,  Winchester. 

June  West,  Picton,  and  Gloria  Jamie¬ 
son,  Burlington,  are  employed  on  the 
store  staff. 

Anne  Edwards,  Morrisburg,  is  on  sick 
leave,  and  Diane  Simmons,  Newboro, 
left  during  the  summer  to  attend  summer 
school  at  Queen’s.  Five  of  the  girls  have 
been  on  the  summer  staff  since  opening 
day  on  June  24,  1961. 

Several  of  the  girls  gave  their  own 
impressions  of  Upper  Canada  Village: 

Carole  Wingard:  “My  attitude  to¬ 
wards  the  Village  as  a  whole  is  that 
I  am  glad  to  have  the  opportunity  to 
examine  the  early  history  of  Upper 
Canada  more  closely  in  concrete  detail 
and  to  attempt  to  help  others  under¬ 
stand  this  history,  in  preparation  for  my 
future  career  as  a  high  school  history 
teacher.  Although  many  of  my  duties 
are  administrative,  I  have  the  chance  to 
circulate  around  the  Village  and  talk 
with  some  very  interesting  and  often 
quite  helpful  visitors.  While  working  at 
the  Village  I  have  noticed  the  kitchen 
equipment  in  particular,  and  after  seeing 
what  the  women  of  the  early  1800’s  had 
to  use  in  their  routine  domestic  duties, 
it  makes  me  realize  how  unskilled  I 
am. 

Kathryn  Innes:  “Early  morning  is 
the  best  time  of  day  at  the  Village,  for 
it  is  then  that  one  senses  the  presence 
of  the  inhabitants  of  a  century  ago.  This 
‘living  atmosphere’,  an  elusive,  magical 
thing,  is  for  me  the  most  exciting  feature 
of  the  Village,  and  is  the  essence  of  its 
charm.” 

Kathryn  Derby:  “I  enjoy  my  work 
at  the  Village  thoroughly.  The  houses 
are  fascinating,  for  we  find  something 
new  each  time  we  change  buildings. 
The  actual  job,  meeting  people  and  talk¬ 
ing  to  them,  is  extremely  interesting  and 
so  much  fun.  I  love  the  Village  itself 
very  much  .  .  .” 


KATHRYN  DERBY  inspects  a  beehive  in 
a  corner  of  the  orchard.  Pastor’s  garden. 


MOLASSES  COOKIES  are  made  by  Mrs.  Willa 
Robinson,  niece  of  the  late  Dr.  I.  G.  Bogart, 
former  professor  in  Queen’s  Medical  Faculty. 


July  -  August,  1962 


125 


Nancy  Jacob:  “Upper  Canada  Village 
is  full  of  ‘living  history’  —  seen  in  the 
vivid  detail  of  the  homes  and  period 
costumes.  It  appeals  to  all  the  senses  — 
the  aroma  of  fresh  bread,  the  clatter  of 
stage  coaches,  the  gay  hues  of  the 
flowers.  Working  at  the  Village  among 
antiques  is  unique  in  itself,  stimulating 
the  mind  and  offering  valuable  informa¬ 
tion  to  a  student.” 

Margaret  Pugh:  “I  think  that  Upper 
Canada  Village  is  a  fascinating  place  and 
a  credit  to  Ontario.  I  am  delighted  to 
have  the  opportunity  to  work  here,  and 
since  my  arrival  I  have  come  to  appreci¬ 
ate  the  early  crafts.  Now  I  realize  why 
some  people  are  interested  in  antiques, 
and  I  hope  my  knowledge  of  them  can 
expand.” 

Helen  Campbell:  “Working  at  the 
Village  has  been  a  very  interesting  ex¬ 
perience  for  me.  During  the  summer  I 
have  met  and  spoken  to  travellers  not 


only  from  Canada,  but  from  many  other 
countries  of  the  world  as  well.  I  have 
heard  their  impressions  of  the  Village 
and  of  Canada  itself.  I  have  begun  to 
admire  and  respect  the  people  who  lived 
in  these  pioneer  times.  Many  started  out 
with  nothing  but  by  hard  work  and  per- 
severence  they  soon  had  a  comfortable 
home  and  a  satisfactory  livelihood.  They 
had  to  make  do  with  what  they  had  and 
they  did  so  very  handily.” 

Sandra  Robertson:  “I  enjoy  working 
among  antiques  and  it  is  rewarding  to 
see  the  interest  shown  by  the  visitors.” 

To  many  visitors  the  serene,  relaxing 
atmosphere  of  Upper  Canada  Village, 
where  life  moves  along  at  a  slower  pace 
and  there  is  time  to  enjoy  the  simple 
pleasures  of  life,  is  perhaps  its  greatest 
appeal. 

Adjacent  to  the  Village  is  the  pioneer 
memorial,  with  three  hundred  tomb¬ 
stones  mounted  in  its  walls,  paying 


GUN  CREW  at  Old  Fort  Henry,  composed  of  Queen’s  students,  goes  through  drill. 
Left  to  right:  Cpl.  Stewart  Scott,  and  Gunners  Al  MacDonald,  John  Couch,  Laird  Rasmussen, 
William  Danby,  and  Douglas  Andress.  Drills  are  part  of  the  daily  programme  for  tourists. 


126 


The  Queen’s  Review 


A  PROUD  MOMENT  for  Director  Ronald 
Way  as  he  inspects  the  Royal  Tournament 
contingent  of  the  F-ort  Henry  Guard  before 
leaving  for  London,  England,  in  1956.  They 
have  been  invited  to  go  again  next  year. 

silent  tribute  to  scores  of  pioneer  families 
who  resided  in  Upper  Canada  during 
its  early  days.  And  the  Crysler  Farm 
Battle  Park  with  its  impressive  Memorial 
Mound  surmounted  by  an  obelisk,  hon¬ 
ours  the  memory  of  the  gallant  men 
who  fell  in  this  decisive  battle  of  the 
War  of  1812. 

Ronald  L.  Way  is  probably  best 
known  in  his  capacity  as  director  of  Old 
Fort  Henry  at  Kingston,  "The  Citadel 
of  Upper  Canada/’  Begun  in  1813,  it 
was  restored  in  1936,  and  its  mounted 
cannon,  ramparts,  parade  ground  and 
modern  living  quarters  vividly  portray 
Canada’s  military  history. 

It  was  for  the  protection  of  the  Royal 
Navy  Dockyard  on  Point  Frederick,  now 
the  site  of  the  Royal  Military  College, 
that  Fort  Henry  first  came  into  being, 
during;  the  War  of  1812.  In  1832  it  was 
rebuilt,  a  casemated  redoubt,  the  main 
portion  consisting  of  a  pentagonal  figure 
the  three-sided  front  of  which  faced  in¬ 
land  towards  the  north  and  completely 
covered  the  eastern  approaches  to  Kings¬ 
ton  from  attack  on  the  land  side.  The 
Fort  constituted  the  first  sector  in  a 


chain  of  fortifications  planned  for  the 
protection  of  Kingston. 

Although  never  attacked  by  an  enemy, 
Fort  Henry  has  not  lacked  for  colour¬ 
ful  incidents.  It  was  the  object  of  an 
abortive  threat  that  never  materialized, 
during  Mackenzie’s  Rebellion  of  1837; 
it  was  here  that  John  Montgomery,  a 
supporter  of  Mackenzie  was  imprisoned 
under  sentence  of  death  and  it  was  from 
here  that  he  made  a  spectacular  escape. 
It  was  in  the  Fort  that  Von  Schultz, 
another  visionary  deluded  by  Macken¬ 
zie’s  adherents,  was  imprisoned  and 
subsequently  hanged. 

Fort  Henry  was  a  centre  of  military 
life  for  almost  eight  decades.  Imperial 
troops  were  stationed  there  from  1813 
to  1870,  and  native  Canadian  troops 
more  or  less  regularly  from  1871  to  1891. 


BOOK  OF  ACHIEVEMENT 

Latest  names  to  be  added  to  the  City  of 
Kingston’s  Book  of  Honourable  Achievement, 
established  in  1958,  are  those  of  Ronald  L. 
Way,  Arts  ’35,  and  Mrs.  Way,  in  recognition 
of  the  work  they  have  done  in  restoring  Old 
Fort  Henry  and  in  developing  Upper  Can¬ 
ada  Village.  Also  in  the  book  are  the  names 
of  the  late  Sir  Frederick  Carson,  Arts  ’08,  for 
his  services  to  the  British  Commonwealth, 
and  of  Professor  James  Roy,  a  member  of 
the  English  Department  for  thirty  years,  “in 
recognition  of  file  high  standard  of  scholar¬ 
ship  exhibited  in  his  book,  ‘Kingston,  The 
King’s  Town’.” 


July  -  August,  1962 


127 


THREE  QUEEN’S  students  on  Fort  Henry 
staff  during  the  summer:  Patricia  McLeod, 
Heather  Henderson,  and  Kerstie  Vaino. 

Victims  of  Kingston’s  ,small-pox  epidemic 
of  1908  were  quarantined  in  the  Fort’s 
casements,  and  German  prisoners  were 
interned  there  during  two  World  Wars. 

The  importance  of  Kingston’s  defences 
dwindled  with  the  gradual  improvement 
of  relations  with  the  United  States  and 
with  military  developments.  The  Fort 
was  allowed  to  fall  into  decay  and  by 
1936  it  had  become  a  sprawling  ruin, 
interesting  but  an  eyesore.  It  was  in  that 
year  that  the  work  of  restoration  began, 
under  a  joint  scheme  sponsored  by  the 
Ontario  and  Dominion  governments. 

Since  its  restoration,  Queen’s  students 
have  played  a  large  part  in  the  activities 
of  the  fort  and  of  the  Fort  Elenry  Guard 
during  the  summer  season.  The  Guard 
has  won  an  international  reputation  for 
the  authenticity  and  precision  of  its 
performance,  and  as  in  other  years,  this 
summer  sees  many  Queen’s  students 
members  of  this  famous  military  group. 

Commander  of  the  Guard  is  Captain 
D.  H.  Thompson,  a  Queen’s  Arts  gradu¬ 


ate  of  1955.  Queen’s  students  working 
in  the  Guard  this  summer  include  the 
following: 

Officers  and  N.C.O.’s  —  Lieut.  D.  S. 
Skene,  Stoney  Creek;  Ensign  G.  G.  Mc- 
Neely,  Oakville;  Sergeant  Frank  K. 
Tindall,  Kingston;  Sergeant  J.  C.  Whet- 
ham,  Kingston;  L./Cpl.  D.  E.  Kavener, 
Kingston;  and  L./Cpl.  R.  E.  McBride, 
Belleville. 

Drill  Squad  —  I.  W.  Brady,  Toronto; 
F.  W.  Danby,  Kingston;  G.  R.  Heyland, 
Timmins;  J.  C.  Johnson,  Kingston;  J. 
W.  Judson,  Kingston;  I.  A.  MacDonald, 
Ottawa;  E.  M.  Penton,  Montreal;  L.  J. 
Rasmussen,  Ottawa;  and  J.  B.  Steven¬ 
son,  Kingston. 

Fort  Henry  Band  —  D.  D.  Andress, 
Westport;  J.  D.  Couch,  Toronto;  W.  A. 
Murphy,  Smiths  Falls;  J.  D.  Parsons, 
Ottawa;  W.  W.  Rosser,  Ottawa;  W.  F. 
Skitch,  Port  Hope;  J.  B.  Skitch,  Port 
Hope;  K.  F.  Stewart,  London;  and  D. 
T.  Taylor,  Port  Hope. 

Levana  members  —  Heather  Hender¬ 
son,  Kerstie  Vaino,  Patricia  McLeod,  and 
Elizabeth  Batstone,  all  of  Kingston,  and 
Eleanor  Banbury,  Brighton. 


128 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Can  Gaels 
Retain 

Championship? 

Team  Riddled 
By  Graduation 
And  Other  Losses 

Coach  Frank  Tindall 
Faces  Major  Job 
Of  Rebuilding 


•  Queen’s  Golden  Gaels,  expected  to 
face  a  major  rebuilding  job  because  of 
the  loss  of  eight  players  through  gradu¬ 
ation,  were  further  riddled  when  the  ex¬ 
amination  results  were  announced  this 
spring.  Down  to  defeat  to  the  faculty 
went  such  men  as  Marshall  Nicholishen, 
a  fine  rookie  quarterback,  Larry  Bur- 
ridge,  an  outstanding  rookie  fullback 
who  played  first  string,  Bob  Good,  a 
husky  fullback  from  Oregon,  Derek  Mac- 
kesy,  speedy  and  experienced  wingback 
from  Duke  University.  Also  lost  to  the 
team  through  injuries  received  last  year 
are  Kent  Plumley,  Pete  Wityk  and  Frank 
Tindall,  Jr.,  all-star  end. 

Added  to  the  graduating  members  — 
Gary  Strickler,  John  Erickson,  Gary  Lu- 
centi,  Larry  Dolecki,  George  Bethune, 
Wayne  McGill,  Mike  Pettit,  and  Norm 
Dunstan  —  these  losses  will  riddle  last 
year’s  championship  team.  And  that’s  not 
all.  Cal  Conner,  voted  the  all-star 
quarterback  and  most  valuable  player 


in  the  league,  is  a  bit  of  a  question 
mark.  However,  last  reports  had  him 
headed  back  to  Queen’s  and  a  course 
in  Medicine. 

The  defensive  unit,  one  of  the  most 
powerful  to  represent  Queen’s,  is  com¬ 
pletely  demolished.  There  is  still  plenty 
of  power  on  the  offensive  unit,  particu¬ 
larly  if  Robin  Ritchie,  the  league’s  high 
scorer  two  years  ago,  plays  this  year.  He 
is  registered  in  law,  but  could  not  play 
in  1961  because  of  a  three-minute  ap¬ 
pearance  in  professional  football  with 
the  Ottawa  Rough  Riders. 

Queen’s  no  longer  has  an  intermediate 
team  to  draw  on,  but  replacements  will 
be  sought  from  among  the  Hamburger 
Squad,  which  gave  the  senior  team  its 
practice  competition  last  year.  In  addi¬ 
tion,  perhaps  there  will  be  some  good 
prospects  in  the  new  crop  of  freshmen, 
as  there  was  in  1961.  Coach  Frank  Tin¬ 
dall  will  be  meeting  all  trains  and  buses 
from  this  point  on. 

Under  the  circumstances  it  would 
seem  logical  to  install  McGill  as  the 
team  to  beat  this  year,  because  the  Red- 
men  are  reputed  to  have  added  a  number 
of  experienced  players.  Western  and  To¬ 
ronto  are  expected  to  show  marked  im¬ 
provement.  All  of  which  indicates  an 
interesting  season  ahead  although  Coach 
Tindall  might  have  some  reservations 
about  how  interesting  it  will  be. 


1962  FOOTBALL  SCHEDULE 

September  22— Loyola,  at  Queen’s 
September  29— East  York  Argos  at  Queen’s 
October  6— Queen’s  at  Toronto 
October  13— Western  at  Queen’s 
October  20— Queen’s  at  McGill 
October  27— McGill  at  Queen’s 
November  3— Queen’s  at  Western 
November  10— Toronto  at  Queen’s 


July  -  August,  1962 


129 


TENDER  FOR  the  new  Physics  Building 
has  been  awarded  to  Ball  Brothers  Ltd., 
Kitchener,  Out.  Tentative  cost  is  placed 
between  $2,500,000  and  $3,000,000.  Work 
has  started  .on  the  project,  but  will  not 
be  completed  until  some  time  in  1964. 


DR.  EUGENE  FORSEY,  research  director  of 
the  Canadian  Labour  Congress,  has  been  named 
Skelton-Clark  fellow  for  1962-63  at  Queen’s. 
He  will  spend  a  year  at  the  University  study¬ 
ing  federal  cabinet  government  in  Canada. 


DR.  J.  H.  READ,  Vancouver,  B.C.,  who  has 
been  appointed  head  of  the  Department 
of  Public  Health  and  Preventive  Medi¬ 
cine  in  succession  to  Dr.  John  Wyllie. 
At  the  time  of  his  appointment  Dr.  Read  was 
assistant  professor  of  preventive  medicine 
at  the  University  of  British  Columbia  where 
he  was  also  director  of  the  University’s 
child  health  programme.  He  is  a  graduate  of 
McGill  and  also  of  the  University  of  Toronto. 


DR.  D.  R.  MATHERS,  associate  profes¬ 
sor  of  religion,  is  the  author  of  a  new 
religious  book,  “The  Word  and  the  Way,” 
that  has  already  sold  more  than  25,000 
copies  and  is  expected  to  reach  100,000. 
The  book  was  written  for  the  United  Church 
and  an  edition  is  planned  for  the  Baptists. 


DAVID  RYAN,  1962  honours  engineering 
physics  graduate,  who  has  been  awarded  the 
coveted  1962  Rutherford  scholarship  offered 
by  the  Royal  Society  for  further  research 
in  physics  at  the  University  of  Birmingham. 
He  is  the  first  Queen’s  student  to  win  this 
scholarship,  which  is  open  to  all  graduates 
of  all  universities  in  the  Commonwealth. 


VIRGINIA  KILBY,  Chatham,  Ont.,  has 
been  awarded  the  Carling  Conservation  Club 
Award  for  scholastic  achievement.  Top  stu¬ 
dent  in  biology,  Miss  Kilby  is  currently 
engaged  in  research  on  mosquito  habits. 


July  -  August ,  1962 


131 


AT  THE  JStancIted 


BRANCHES  ELECT  EXECUTIVES 
FOR  ENSUING  YEAR 

Ottawa 

Honorary  president,  Dr.  Wallace 
Troup,  Med.  ’24;  honorary  vice-presi¬ 
dents— Dr.  B.  G.  Ballard,  Sc-  24,  Mrs. 
W.  I.  Garvock  (Ethel  Guthrie),  Arts  15, 
Dr.  George  Hooper,  Med.  16,  D.  K. 
MacTavish,  Arts  ’20,  Maj.  Gen.  W.  J. 
Megill,  Sc.  ’32,  Dr.  G.  C.  Monture,  Sc. 
’21,  Dr.  W.  P.  E.  Paterson,  Med.  ’26, 
R.  W.  Southam,  Arts  ’36; 

President,  Dr.  G.  C.  S.  Moulds,  Med. 
’42;  past  president,  R.  W.  Bruce,  Sc.  ’48; 
vice-presidents,  R.  C.  Barber,  Arts  45, 
Mrs.  K.  B.  Parkinson  (Wilda  Baker), 
Arts  ’43;  secretary,  Mrs.  H.  A.  Graves 
(Maidie  Baker),  Arts  ’32;  treasurer,  O. 

C.  Freed,  Com.  ’50;  chairman,  Alumni 
Fund  committee,  K.  S.  Wynkie,  Arts  ’46. 

Committee— Miss  Lenora  Aedy,  Arts 
’56,  A.  L.  Bruce,  Arts  and  P.H.E.  ’56, 

D.  C.  Cryderman,  Sc.  ’53,  E.  A.  Duggan, 
Arts  54,  Miss  Mary  Elliott,  Arts  ’49, 
V.  F.  Harrison,  Sc.  ’43,  Miss  Ruth 
Kostich,  Arts  61,  Mrs.  W.  L.  Leslie 
(Ruth  Langford),  Arts  '43,  Dr.  G.  L. 
Liberty,  Med.  ’53,  E.  G.  Joe,  Sc.  ’51, 
R.  C.  Merriam,  Arts  ’38,  Col.  G.  W.  L. 
Nicholson,  Arts  ’31,  R.  J.  Oliver,  Sc.  ’56; 
Dr.  W.  P.  E.  Paterson,  Med.  ’56,  J.  L. 
Richards,  Sc.  44,  W.  A.  W.  Rogers,  Sc. 
47,  Miss  Elizabeth  Stephenson,  Arts  ’60, 
Dr.  W.  J.  Troup,  Med.  ’54,  R.  A.  van 
Berkum,  Sc.  ’47,  Miss  Kathryn  Walsh, 
Arts  ’54,  Dr.  N.  L.  Williamson,  Med.  ’42. 

Porcupine 

President,  J.  G.  Malkin,  Sc.  ’34;  past 
president,  J.  L.  Besley,  Arts  ’42;  vice- 
president,  Harry  Pyke,  Sc.  ’50;  secretary- 
treasurer,  Mrs.  R.  S.  Smith  (Linda  Ur- 
quhart),  Arts  ’59;  representatives— Tim¬ 
mins,  Miss  L.  I.  Anderson,  Arts  ’37,  Miss 
Irene  Cummingham,  Arts  ’26,  Mrs.  Elmer 
Tuominen  (Christine  Chalmers),  Arts 


’55,  Dr.  W.  Taylor,  Med.  ’33;  Schuma¬ 
cher,  A.  F.  Quinn,  Sc.  30,  W.  B.  Sparks, 
Arts  ’40;  South  Porcupine,  J.  M.  Gordon, 
Sc.  ’52,  D.  K.  Honsberger,  Sc.  ’57,  R.  R. 
Mulcahy,  Sc.  ’37;  Matheson,  D.  F.  Mor¬ 
ton,  Sc.  ’40;  Iroquois  Falls,  R.  I.  Kings¬ 
ton,  Sc.  ’58. 

.Brantford 

President,  Mrs.  Thomas  Bingle  (Flor¬ 
ence  Rothwell),  Arts  ’29;  vice-presidents, 
S.  E.  Armstrong,  Arts  46,  Dr.  J.  S. 
Hazen,  Med.  ’34;  treasurer,  J.  N.  May- 
cock,  Arts  ’54;  secretary,  Dr.  R.  K.  Start, 
Med.  ’28. 

Guelph 

President,  J.  A.  Moon,  Arts  ’49;  past 
president,  P.  G.  Reid,  Arts  ’38;  vice-pres¬ 
ident,  E.  R.  Stuart,  Arts  ’38;  secretary, 
Miss  Grace  Gray,  Arts  ’35;  treasurer,  F. 
H.  Hogle,  Arts  ’45;  social  convener,  Mrs. 
J.  P.  Harney  (Julia  Putos),  Arts  ’52, 
Airs.  H.  R.  Cormick  (Marion  Morton), 
Arts  ’51. 

Kent  County 

President,  C.  L.  Leach,  Sc.  ’48;  past 
president,  Dr.  P.  T.  Coulter,  Med.  ’43; 
’43;  vice-president,  Mrs.  L.  M.  A.  Smith 
(Evelyn  Shillington),  Arts  ’35;  secretary- 
treasurer,  Aliss  Marion  Richards,  Arts 
’30;  Alumni  Fund,  E.  Russell  Smith,  Arts 
’24,  Com.  ’25. 

Toronto 

President,  G.  O.  Toller,  Arts  ’50;  past 
president,  W.  R.  Richmond,  Com.  ’47; 
first  vice-president,  J.  W.  Bavis,  Com. 
40;  second  vice-president,  R.  W.  Stevens, 
Arts  ’49;  third  vice-president,  F.  C. 
James,  Arts  ’50;  secretary,  R.  M.  Bassett, 
Arts  49;  treasurer,  R.  K.  Jamieson,  Sc. 
’52; 

Committee— J.  M.  Clancy,  Arts  ’57,  G. 
C.  Gray,  Com.  ’50,  F.  E.  A.  Jackson, 
Arts  ’50,  R.  J.  McKelvey,  Arts  and  P.H.E. 


132 


The  Queen’s  Review 


WINDSOR  ALUMNI  MEET.  At  the  annual  meeting  of  the  Windsor  Branch  held  May  30  are 
shown:  W.  D.  Chute,  president;  Dr.  T.  C.  White,  director  of  education  for  Windsor,  Ont., 
and  the  guest  speaker;  Mrs.  Arthur  B.  Harris  (Alice  Moore),  who  is  the  president-elect. 


51,  D.  G.  Minnes,  Arts  53,  R.  K.  Tho- 
man,  Arts  ’57,  D.  C.  Woolley,  Arts  51, 
D.  M.  MacLean,  Sc.  ’32,  H.  K.  Sandlos, 
Sc.  ’55,  R.  E.  Crego,  Sc.  ’51,  J.  C.  Hughes, 
Arts  ’57,  J.  R.  McColm,  Sc.  ’52,  Ronald 
Stewart,  Arts  and  P.H.E.  ’57,  W.  V. 
Moore,  Com.  ’51,  Eric  Toller,  Arts  and 
Com.  ’51,  L.  S.  Campbell,  Sc-  ’35,  H.  C. 
Armstrong,  Sc.  ’49; 

Advisory  Council— Dr.  W.  P.  E.  Fer¬ 
guson,  Arts  ’08,  LL.D.  ’51,  Dr.  J.  A. 
Hannah,  Arts  ’26,  Med.  ’28,  N.  McL. 
Rogers,  Arts  ’43,  K.  R.  Church,  Com. 
42,  D.  G.  Geiger,  Sc.  ’22,  I.  MacF.  Rog¬ 
ers,  Arts  ’46,  G.  H.  Whidden,  Com.  ’44. 

Belleville 

President,  T.  W.  Spear,  Arts  ’29,  Tren¬ 
ton;  past  president,  W.  L.  McDougall, 
Com.  ’28,  Belleville;  first  vice-president, 
J.  L.  Good,  Arts  ’29,  Stirling;  second 
vice-president,  G.  J.  Demeza,  Arts  43, 
Belleville;  secretary,  Miss  Nellie  Merry, 
Arts  T3,  Belleville;  treasurer,  J.  F.  Web¬ 
ster,  Sc.  ’56,  Belleville;  chairman,  Alum¬ 
ni  Fund,  Mrs.  J.  H.  Bateman  (Helen 
Leslie),  Arts  36,  Belleville. 

London 

President,  Dr.  G.  H.  Lawler,  Arts  ’46; 
past  president,  D.  J.  Matthews,  Sc.  ’50: 
first  vice-president,  Dr.  E.  F.  Johnston, 


Med.  ’43;  second  vice-president,  J.  W. 
Hutton,  Arts  ’48;  secretary-treasurer,  Dr. 
W.  R.  Inch,  Sc.  ’50;  directors  —  A.  G. 
Mills,  Sc.  ’58,  Dr.  W.  W.  Wilkins,  Med. 
’43,  C.  H.  Osborne,  Sc.  ’50,  W.  A. 
Spencer,  Com.  ’32;  alumnae  president, 
Mrs.  T.  H.  Lewis,  Arts  ’39. 

Montreal 

Honorary  president,  John  S.  Corbett, 
Sc.  33;  president,  D.  L.  Rigsby,  Sc.  ’50; 
vice-president,  M.  D.  Rudiak,  Com.  ’54; 
treasurer,  D.  L.  MacKenzie,  Com.  ’54; 
secretary,  J.  A.  Whittaker,  Sc.  ’56;  direc¬ 
tors— W.  D.  Alford,  Sc.  41,  G.  W.  Crook, 
Sc.  ’53,  R.  N.  Poole,  Sc.  ’52,  C.  A.  Root, 
Arts  T9,  R.  F.  Anglin,  Arts  ’55. 

Farry  Sound 

President,  G.  A.  F.  Clark,  Arts  ’45; 
vice-president,  Mrs.  Walter  Little  ( Mar¬ 
jorie  McDonald),  Arts  '28;  secretary- 
treasurer,  Miss  Victoria  Malkin,  Arts  ’34; 
Alumni  Fund  chairman,  W.  D.  Ken  well. 
Arts  ’55;  directors  —  F.  K.  McKean,  Sc. 
’40,  B.  H.  Gorrill,  Arts  ’55,  Dr.  D.  W. 
Einarson,  Med.  ’52. 

Huronia 

President,  Dr.  T.  M.  McLennan,  Med. 
’32,  Orillia;  past  president,  Dr.  W.  J. 
Donevan,  Med.  47,  Orillia;  vice-presi- 
(contimied  on  page  146) 


Juhj  -  August,  1962 


133 


4„;  NEWS 


Adams— To  Dr.  Kenneth  Adams,  Med.  54, 
and  Mrs.  Adams  (Dora  Gertrude  Vatcher),  Arts 
’51,  in  Kingston  General  Hospital,  on  July  3, 
a  son. 

Allan— To  Captain  James  H.  Allan,  Arts  57, 
and  Mrs.  Allan,  in  Germany,  on  July  4,  a  son, 
(Michael  Bruce)  brother  for  Richard  and  David. 

Ambrose— To  John  W.  Ambrose,  and  Mrs. 
Ambrose  (Agnes  Percival),  Arts  ’39,  at  Kingston 
General  Hospital,  on  June  16,  a  daughter, 
sister  for  Patsy  and  Katharine. 

Baugh— To  Dr.  C.  W.  Baugh,  Med.  ’53,  and 
Mrs.  Baugh  (Elspeth  Wallace),  Arts  ’49,  in 
University  Hospital,  Saskatoon,  Sask.,  on  June 
8,  a  son  (Peter  William). 

Bird— To  Douglas  A.  Bird,  Arts1  ’60,  and 
Mrs.  Bird,  at  Women’s  College  Hospital,  To¬ 
ronto,  on  May  28,  a  daughter  (Jennifer 
Louise). 

Cameron— To  Dr.  Hugh  C.  Cameron,  Med. 
’54,  and  Mrs.  Cameron,  at  Toronto  General 
Hospital,  on  June  22,  a  daughter. 

Clark— To  Rev.  Robert  Clark,  Arts  ’60,  and 
Mrs.  Clark  (Barbara  Banister),  Arts  ’60,  at 
Kingston  General  Hospital,  on  July  4,  a  son 
(Peter  Franklin). 

Clarkson— To  Hugh  M.  Clarkson,  Arts  ’60, 
and  Mrs.  Clarkson,  at  Grace  Hospital,  To¬ 
ronto,  on  May  28,  a  daughter,  Jennifer 
Lynn). 

Cluett— To  Gordon  A.  R.  Cluett,  Arts  52, 
and  Mrs.  Cluett  (Muriel  Jean  Lawrence),  Arts 
’52,  at  Toronto,  Ont.,  a  son  (Ronald  George 
Andrew). 

Craig— To  James  W.  V.  Craig,  Arts  ’53,  and 
Mrs.  Craig  (Helen  Reid),  Arts  ’51,  P.H.E.  ’52, 
at  Grace  Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  April  28, 
a  daughter  (Wendy  Marion). 

Cranston— To  Dr.  Peter  Cranston,  Med.  ’54, 
and  Mrs.  Cranston,  at  East  General  Hospital, 
Toronto,  Ont.,  on  June  17,  a  son,  brother  for 
Chris,  Peter  and  Bobby. 

Devenny— To  David  W.  Devenny,  Sc.  ’60, 
and  Mrs.  Devenny,  at  Grace  Hospital,  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  on  June  22,  a  son,  brother  for  Carol. 

Devenny— To  James  A.  Devenny,  Sc.  ’56, 
and  Mrs.  Devenny,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital, 
on  June  23,  a  son  (Bruce  James). 


Dibblee— To  Allan  C.  Dibblee,  Arts  ’52,  I.R. 
’54,  and  Mrs.  Dibblee,  in  Edmonton,  Alta.,  on 
June  8,  a  son  (Thomas  LeBaron),  brother  for 
Jimmy,  Lynn  and  David. 

Donaldson— To  Dr.  J.  Allan  Donaldson,  Sc. 
’56  (Ph.D.  John  Hopkins),  and  Mrs.  Donaldson 
(Elizabeth  Grimmer),  Arts  ’56,  in  Ottawa,  Ont., 
on  July  8,  a  son  (William  Strattton), 

Drew— To  Rev.  Donald  Drew,  Arts  ’60,  and 
Mrs.  Drew,  at  Ross  Memorial  Hospital,  Lind¬ 
say,  Ont.,  on  July  19,  a  son  (Rodney  David), 
brother  for  Colleen. 

Emery— To  Dr.  Guy  N.  Emery,  Med.  ’60, 
and  Mrs.  Emery  (Margaret  Anne  MacMillan), 
N.Se.  ’57,  at  Toronto  General  Hospital,  on 
July  18,  a  son  (Peter  James),  brother  for 
Christopher. 

Flindall— To  Robert  Flindall,  and  Mrs.  Flin- 
dall  (Margaret  Browne),  Arts  ’61,  at  Kingston 
General  Hospital,  on  June  4,  a  daughter 
(Catherine  Elizabeth). 

Franks— To  Roy  W.  Franks,  Sc.  ’57,  and 
Mrs.  Franks  (Eleanor  Wells),  Arts  ’56,  at  Kings¬ 
ton  General  Hospital,  on  April  2,  a  son  (Robert 
Jeffrey),  brother  for  Greg. 

Gallagher— To  David  Innes  Gallagher,  Sc. 
’55,  and  Mrs.  Gallagher,  at  Mount  Hamilton 
Hospital,  Hamilton,  Ont.,  on  June  15,  a  daugh¬ 
ter. 

Gard-To  William  S.  Gard,  Sc.  ’53,  and  Mrs. 
Gard,  at  Civic  Hospital,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  April 
26,  a  son  (Bruce  William),  brother  for  Heather. 

Gerrett— To  George  Gerrett,  Sc.  ’54,  and  Mrs. 
Gerrett,  a  son  (Christopher  James),  at  St. 
Joseph’s  Hospital,  Hamilton,  Ont.,  on  May  2. 

Godden-To  Flt.-Lt.  J.  R.  Godden,  Arts  ’52, 
and  Mrs.  Godden,  at  Gimli,  Man.,  on  July  4, 
a  son  (Barry  James),  brother  for  John,  Linda 
and  Carol  Anne. 

Hainsworth— To  Howard  Hainsworth,  and 
Mrs.  Hainsworth  (Mary  Louise  Morrison), 
Arts  ’56,  at  Women’s  College  Hospital,  Toronto, 
Ont.,  on  May  19,  a  son  (Andrew  Howard). 

Harper— To  Leonard  H.  Harper,  Arts  ’50, 
Sc.  ’51,  and  Mrs.  Harper  (Mary  Potts),  N.Sc. 
’49,  at  Red  Deer  Municipal  Hospital,  Red 
Deer,  Alta.,  on  April  18,  a  daughter  (Shelagh 
Stewart),  another  granddaughter  for  Dr.  B.  H. 
Plarper,  Med.  ’22. 

Hearnden— To  Andrew  Hearnden,  Sc.  ’53, 
and  Mrs.  Hearnden,  at  Civic  Hospital,  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  on  June  15,  a  son  (David  Andrew), 
brother  for  Lesley. 


134 


The  Queens  Review 


Holder— To  John  Holder,  Arts  ’49,  Com.  '50, 
and  Mrs.  Holder,  at  Oakville-Trafalgar  Mem¬ 
orial  Hospital,  Oakville,  Ont.  on  July  9,  a 
daughter  (Valerie  Elene),  sister  for  David  and 
Susan. 

Huehes— To  James  G.  Hughes,  Arts  '58,  and 
Mrs.  Hughes,  at  Queensway  General  Hospital, 
Toronto,  Ont.,  on  July  23,  a  daughter  (Carrie 
Elizabeth),  sister  for  Kelley. 

Hunt— To  Dr.  James  Hunt,  Arts  ’55  (Ph.D., 
Toronto),  and  Mrs.  Hunt,  at  Grace  Hospital, 
St.  John’s,  Nfkh,  cn  June  30,  a  daughter. 

Johnston— To  Capt.  M.  C.  Johnston,  and 
Mrs.  Johnston  (Joan  Margaret  Aitchison),  Arts 
’56,  at  Women’s  University  Hospital,  Ann 
Arbor,  Mich.,  on  July  5,  a  daughter  (Janice 
Dryden). 

Kerr— To  Richard  Kerr,  Sc.  ’60,  and  Mrs. 
Kerr,  at  Royal  Victoria  Hospital,  Montreal, 
Que.,  on  June  25,  a  son. 

Kertesz— To  Dr.  Andrew  Kertesz,  Med.  ’60, 
and  Mrs.  Kertesz,  at  Toronto  Western  Hospital, 
on  June  30,  a  son  (Daniel  Andrew). 

Kettle— To  Dr.  W.  W.  Kettle,  Med.  ’61,  and 
Mrs.  Kettle,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital,  on 
July  20,  a  daughter  (Jana  Leigh),  a  sister  for 
Judith  Anne. 

Knapp— To  Dr.  Robert  Knapp,  and  Mrs. 
Knapp  (Joan  Torgeson),  Arts  ’53,  at  St.  Vincent 
Infirmary,  Little  Rock,  Ark.,  on  May  11,  a 
son,  their  fourth  child. 

Lamb— To  Ian  Lamb,  ~.nd  Mrs.  Lamb  (Rae 
Freeman),  Arts  ’53,  in  Gwelo,  Southern  Rhod¬ 
esia,  on  March  3,  a  son  (Richard  Douglas), 
brother  for  Tracy  Eleanor. 

McCann— To  D.  Scott  McCann,  Sc.  ’47,  and 
Mrs.  McCann,  at  St.  Michael’s  Hospital,  To¬ 
ronto,  Ont.,  on  June  4,  a  daughter,  sister  for 
Laurie  and  Robert. 

McCaw— To  Carl  R.  McCaw,  Sc.  ’58,  and 
Mrs.  McCaw,  at  Stanford-Palo  Alto  Hospital, 
Stanford,  Calif.,  on  April  29,  a  daughter 
(Wendy  Lee). 

McCombe— To  John  McCombe,  Sc.  ’54,  and 
Mrs.  McCombe,  at  Fredericton,  N.B.,  on  June 
13,  a  son  (David  Thomas),  brother  for  Nancy 
and  Johnny. 

MacDougall— To  John  A.  MacDougall,  Sc. 
’62,  and  Mrs.  MacDougall,  at  Hotel  Dieu 
Hospital,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  July  13,  a  son 
(John  James  Bernard). 

Macklem— To  Dr.  P.  T.  Macklem,  Arts  ’53 
(M.  D.  McGill),  and  Mrs.  Macklem,  at  Royal 
Victoria  Hospital,  Montreal,  Que.,  on  July  26, 
a  daughter. 

Meanwell— To  H.  B.  Meanwell,  Sc.  ’42,  and 
Mrs.  Meanwell  (Elizabeth  Bonham),  Arts  42, 
at  Wellesley  Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  June 
7,  a  daughter  (Susan),  sister  for  John,  David, 
Paul  and  Mary. 

Montgomery— To  Robert  A.  F.  Montgomery, 
Arts  ’52,  and  Mrs.  Montgomery,  at  Calgary 
General  Hospital,  Calgary,  Alta.,  on  June  8, 
a  daughter  (Heather  Margaret). 

Juhj  -  August,  1962 


Murphey— To  Monroe  Murphey  and  Mrs. 
Murphev  (Helen  Franks),  Arts  ’53,  at  Owen 
Sound  General  and  Marine  Hospital,  Owen 
Sound,  Ont.,  on  April  5,  a  daughter  (Kathryn). 

Noseworthy— To  Arch.  W.  Noseworthy,  Com. 
’56,  and  Mrs.  Nose  worthy,  at  Toronto  Western 
Hospital,  on  June  26,  a  daughter  (Suzanne 
Lynn). 

Porter— To  George  Porter,  Sc.  ’58,  and  Mrs. 
Porter  (Heather  Anderson),  N.Sc,  ’60,  at  the 
Toronto  Western  Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on 
July  10,  a  son  (James  Roy). 

Post— To  George  Post,  Arts  ’56,  and  Mrs. 
Post,  in  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  July  28,  a  son 
(Richard). 

Prentice— To  Dr.  Robert  Prentice,  Med.  ’60, 
and  Mrs.  Prentice  (Gwendolyn  Anne  Howes), 
Arts  and  P.H.E.  ’58,  at  Hotel  Dieu  Hospital, 
Kingston.  Ont.,  on  June  30,  a  son  (Robert 
William). 

Priebe— To  James  Priebe,  Sc.  ’56,  and  Mrs. 
Priebe  (Joan  Elizabeth  Gowling)  Arts  ’58,  at 
Kingston  General  Hospital,  on  July  15,  a  son. 

Reid— To  William  E.  Reid,  Com.  ’48,  and 
Mrs.  Reid,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital,  on 
July  4,  a  son  (Robert  Kinnear). 

Richmond— To  W.  R.  Richmond,  Com.  47, 
and  Mrs.  Richmond,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  May  23, 
a  daughter  (Leslie  Christine). 

Sanderson— To  Bryce  Sanderson,  Sc.  ’60, 
and  Mrs.  Sanderson,  at  St.  Joseph’s  Hospital, 
Sarnia,  Ont.,  on  July  17,  a  daughter  (Janice 
Lynn). 

Saunders— To  John  Saunders  and  Mrs. 
Saunders  (Joan  Walsh)  N.Sc.  ’60,  in  Burlington, 
Ont.,  on  June  3,  a  daughter  (Leith  Elizabeth), 
sister  for  Bradley. 

Simonds— To  Capt.  Charles  Simonds,  Sc.  ’57, 
and  Mrs.  Simonds,  at  Kingston  General  Hos¬ 
pital,  on  July  20,  a  s.on  (Stephen  Andrew). 

Smeaton— To  Ronald  C.  Smeaton,  Theol.  ’63, 
and  Mrs.  Smeaton,  at  Kingston  General  Hos¬ 
pital,  on  June  26,  a  son  (Robert  Arthur),  brother 
for  Iain. 

Smith— To  Tom  Smith,  Sc.  ’58,  and  Mrs. 
Smith,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital,  on  June 
12,  a  daughter  (Celia  Mary),  sister  for  Reid  and 
Laurie. 

Snelgrove— To  Edward  M.  Snelgrove,  and 
Mrs.  Snelgrove  (Anne  Margaret  Taylor),  Arts 
’54,  at  Grace  Plospital,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  June 
18,  a  daughter  (Patricia  Ann),  sister  for 
Dorothy,  Cynthia  and  Ruth. 

Sutherland— To  F/O  J.  Paul  Sutherland,  Sc. 
’58,  and  Mrs.  Sutherland,  of  Fairborn,  Ohio,  on 
June  30,  a  daughter  (Susette  Elisabeth). 

Thoman— To  Russell  Thoman,  Arts  ’57,  and 
Mrs.  Thoman,  at  Toronto  General  Hospital,  on 
June  9,  a  daughter  (Jennifer  Anne),  sister  for 
Brian  Rigsby. 

Workman— To  Dr.  Donald  G.  Workman, 
Med.  ’60,  and  Mrs.  Workman  (Kayrene 
Shannon),  Arts  ’60,  at  Hotel  Dieu  Hospital, 
Kingston,  Ont.,  on  June  6,  a  son  (Donald 
William). 


135 


Ashley-MacDonald— On  June  9,  in  St.  James 
Anglican  Church,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Robin  Mac¬ 
Donald,  Arts  ’64,  to  F/O  Peter  Ashley,  Sc. 
’61.  They  are  living  at  308  Blake  Blvd.,  Apt. 
5,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Barns— On  July  21,  in  Winchester  United 
Church,  Winchester,  Ont.,  Joyce  A.  Howes  to 
Howard  Lee  Barns,  Arts  ’61.  They  will  reside 
at  131  Norton  Avenue,  Willowdale,  Ont. 

Bews-Jackson— Recently  in  Grace  United 
Church,  Napanee,  Ont.,  Dolores  Gave  Jack- 
son,  Arts  ’62,  to  Donald  Luther  Bew-s,  Arts 
’64.  They  are  living  in  Odessa,  Ont.,  where 
Mrs.  Bews  will  be  on  the  teaching  staff  of 
Ernestown  High  School  in  September. 

Boulter— On  June  30,  in  McLeod-Stewarton 
United  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Doreen  Muriel 
Boulter,  Arts  ’61,  to  Ronald  Norman  Squires. 
They  are  living  at  196  Metcalfe  Ave.,  Apt. 
706,  Ottawa  4,  Ont. 

Card-Perkin— On  June  2,  in  Vineland  United 
Church,  Vineland  Station,  Ont.,  Helen  Edith 
Perkin,  N.Sc.  ’62,  to  Robert  Truscott  Card, 
Med.  ’64,  son  of  Dr.  J.  R.  Card,  Med.  ’37, 
and  Mrs.  Card  (Jean  Truscott),  Arts  ’34.  Miss 
Margaret  Tait,  N.Sc.  ’62  was  maid  of  honour, 
and  Sydney  Barton,  Arts  ’61,  was  an  usher. 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Card  are  living  at  184  William 
St.,  Kingston. 

Conn-Grad— On  June  30,  in  Toronto,  Gene¬ 
vieve  Michaeline  Grad,  Arts  ’61,  to  Charles 
Wilson  Conn,  Com.  ’62.  They  are  living  at 
1071  Don  Mills  Road,  Don  Mills,  Ont. 

Duggan— On  June  30,  in  St.  Basil’s  Roman 
Catholic  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Gayle  Anne 
Goodfellow  to  E.  Anthony  Duggan,  Arts  and 
P.H.E.  ’54.  They  are  residing  at  200  Rideau 
Terrace,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Dunlap— On  June  2,  in  Knox  Presbyterian 
Church,  Morrisburg,  Ont.,  Isabelle  Elizabeth 
Farlinger,  to  Dr.  David  L.  C.  Dunlap,  Med. 
’62.  They  are  residing  in  Kingston,  Ont.,  where 
Dr.  Dunlap  is  interning  at  the  General  Hos¬ 
pital. 

English— On  April  7,  in  Bloor  Street  United 
Church,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Eleanor  Joan  Raycroft, 
to  Cameron  R.  English,  Arts  ’58,  LL.B.  ’60. 

Ennis— On  May  26,  Patricia  Gail  Smith  of 
Scarborough,  Ont.,  to  Donald  Allan  Ennis,  Sc. 
’58.  They  are  living  at  Suite  19,  Lord  Dorset 
Apartments,  607  McMillan  Avenue,  Winnipeg, 
Man.  Mr.  Ennis  is  resident  engineer  for  A.  D. 
Margison  and  Associates  Limited,  on  a  bridge 
project  in  Winnipeg. 

Gamsby— On  July  14,  in  St.  James  Chapel, 
St.  Mary’s  Cathedral,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Evelyn 
Catherine  Scanlin  to  William  Leonard  Gamsby, 
Sc.  ’60.  They  are  residing  in  London,  Ont. 

136 


Garrigan— On  June  16,  in  Notre  Dame  Den- 
eiges  Church,  Montreal,  Que.,  Marielle  Mc¬ 
Kenzie  to  J.  William  Garrigan,  Com.  ’58.  They 
are  living  at  5555  Dudemaine  St.,  Montreal. 

Gregor-Hoffman— On  June  9,  in  Our  Lady 
of  Fatima  Church,  Elliott  Lake,  Ont.,  Margot 
Ann  Hoffman,  Arts  ’62,  daughter  of  W.  A. 
Hoffman,  Sc.  ’34,  and  Mrs.  Ploffman  (Carmel 
Milne),  Arts  ’33,  to  Dr.  Theodore  Joseph 
Gregor,  Med.  ’62.  They  are  living  at  54  Madison 
Avenue,  Toronto  5,  Ont.  Dr.  Gregor  is  intern¬ 
ing  in  the  East  General  Hospital,  Toronto. 

Grossi— On  June  9,  in  St.  John  the  Apostle 
Church,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Joan  Frances  Mary 
O’Sullivan,  to  Peter  Achilles  Grossi,  Arts  ’59, 
Law  ’63.  They  are  in  Toronto  for  the  summer. 
Their  address  in  September  will  be  41  Third 
Ave.,  Kingston,  Ont.,  where  Mr.  Grossi  will 
be  attending  Law  School  at  Queen’s  University. 

Hamilton— At  the  Cathedral  of  the  Immacu¬ 
late  Conception,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  July  7, 
Mary  Hamilton,  Arts  ’61,  daughter  of  H.  J. 
Hamilton,  Arts  ’31,  and  Mrs.  Hamilton  (Norine 
Smith),  Arts  ’36  to  S/Lt.  L.  J.  Hudon,  R.C.N. 
The  bridesmaids  were  Jane  Hamilton,  N.Sc. 
’60,  and  Terry  Murphy,  Arts  ’62.  S/Lt.  and 
Mrs.  Hudon  are  living  at  652  Moss  St.,  Vic¬ 
toria,  B.C. 

Handley— On  May  19,  in  the  Church  of  St. 
John  the  Divine  in  North  Bay,  Ont.,  Pamela 
Mary  Weald,  to  Peter  Fleming  Handley,  Arts 
’55.  They  are  living  at  174  Duke  St.  West, 
North  Bay,  Ont. 

Harding-Maharaj— On  June  2,  in  Morgan 
Memorial  Chapel,  Queen’s  University,  Kingston, 
Ont.,  Siupatie  Maharaj,  Arts  ’62,  to  Dr.  Doug¬ 
las  Harding,  Med.  62.  They  are  living  at 
1066  -  13th  Avenue  West,  Vancouver,  B.Q.  Dr. 
Harding  is  interning  in  Vancouver  General 
Hospital. 

Howe-Hunt— In  Knox  United  Church,  Agin- 
court,  Ont.,  on  June  30,  Doreen  Marie  Hunt, 
Arts  ’62,  to  Peter  Marvin  Howe,  Arts  ’61.  They 
are  living  at  45  George  St.  Apt.  3,  Trenton, 
Ont. 

Johnston— Recently  in  St.  Mary’s  Anglican 
Churdh,  Walkerville,  Ont.,  Mary  Margaret 
Johnston,  Arts  ’61,  to  Sub-Lt.  Stewart  Edwin 
McGowan.  They  are  living  at  87  Pleasant  St., 
Dartmouth,  N.S. 

Leggett-Embury— On  June  9,  in  Newburgh 
United  Church,  Newburgh,  Ont.,  Irene  Audrey 
Embury,  Arts  ’61,  to  John  Herbert  Leggett, 
Sc.  ’58.  They  are  living  at  341  St.  Paul  St., 
Apt.  4,  Burlington,  Ont. 

McAleese— Recently  in  St.  John’s  Chapel  of 
St.  Michael’s  Cathedral,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Rosalyn 
Edith  Bailey  to  Robert  Francis  McAleese,  Arts 
and  P.H.E.  ’61.  They  are  living  at  1065  Victoria 
Park  Avenue,  Scarborough,  Ont.  Mr.  McAleese 
is  teaching  at  Malvern  Collegiate  Institute, 
Toronto. 

McBean— On  May  14,  in  First  United  Church, 
Victoria,  B.C.,  Barbara  Jean  Daugherty,  to 

The  Queen’s  Review 


John  C.  McBean,  Sc.  ’62.  Mr.  McBean  is  a 
geologist  with  the  Ontario  Department  of 
Mines,  and  they  are  living  at  79  Government 
Road,  East,  Apt.  12,  Kirkland  Lake,  Ont. 

Maclaren— On  July  14,  in  St.  Andrew’s  Pres¬ 
byterian  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Margot  Jean 
Maclaren,  Arts  ’59,  to  Charles  Gordon  Watt. 
They  are  living  at  177  Howich  Street,  Rock- 
eliffe  Park,  Ottawa  2,  Ont. 

McPhedran— On  June  1,  in  St.  Andrew’s 
Presbyterian  Church,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Kittie- 
Marie  Duncan  McPhedran,  Arts  ’51,  to  Anthony 
George  Fells. 

MacRae— On  June  16,  in  St.  Stephen’s  Pres¬ 
byterian  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Margaret  Jean 
MacRae,  Com.  ’61,  to  S/Lt.  Norman  Inglis, 
R.C.N.  They  are  living  in  Victoria,  B.C. 

Martin— On  June  30,  in  Princess  Street 
United  Church,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Helenanne 
Myrna  Mouldey,  to  Samuel  Earle  Roy  Martin, 
Arts  ’61.  They  are  living  on  Regent  Street, 
Kingston. 

Minard— On  June  2,  in  Bishop  Strachan 
School  Chapel,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Sylvia  Lee 
Minard,  Arts  ’59,  to  Dr.  John  David  Munro 
Murray.  They  are  living  in  Toronto. 

Morgan-On  June  16,  in  St.  Martin’s  Anglican 
Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Suzanne  Sargeant,  to 
Brian  Clifford  Morgan,  Sc.  ’60.  They  are 
living  at  53  Spruce  Street,  Apt.  7,  Shawinigan, 
Que. 

Murray-Harman— On  June  2,  in  Kingsway- 
Lambton  United  Church,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Joan 
Elizabeth  Harman,  Arts  ’62,  to  Dr.  Timothy 
MacLeod  Murray,  Med.  ?62.  They  are  living 
at  551  Johnson  St.,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Dr.  Murray 
is  interning  in  the  Kingston  General  Hospital. 

Neil— On  May  26,  in  Memorial  Park  United 
Church,  Carleton  Place,  Ont.,  Beverley  Mae 
Hendry,  to  Gary  Lawrence  Neil,  Arts  ’62. 

Neilson— On  December  23,  1961,  at  Trinity 
College  Chapel,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Elizabeth  Petti- 
fer  to  Donald  Neilson,  Arts  ’54.  Mr.  Neilson  is 
a  barrister  with  Jenner,  Brunt  and  Crockford, 
Hanover,  Ont. 

Patterson— On  June  16,  in  St.  James  Anglican 
Church,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Joan  Marie  Charlton, 
to  William  Cecil  Patterson,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are 
living  at  52  Gibson  Avenue,  Kingston. 

Pollock— On  May  28',  in  St.  Andrew’s  Pres¬ 
byterian  Church,  Stittsville,  Ont.,  Victoria 
Beth  Emslie,  R.N.,  to  Dr.  F.  Douglas  Pollock, 
Med.  ’62.  Miss  Eleanor  Pollock,  Arts  ’61,  was 
bridesmaid,  and  Gordon  C.  Tisdale,  Sc.  ’62, 
was  best  man.  The  ushers  included  Dr.  D.  L. 
MacNay,  Dr.  D.  A.  Prince,  and  Dr.  W.  J. 
Gibson,  all  .of  Med.  ’62.  They  are  living  in 
Montreal,  Que.,  where  Dr.  Pollock  is  intern¬ 
ing  in  the  Montreal  General  Hospital. 

Purvis— On  May  11,  in  Rogers  Memorial 
Presbyterian  Church,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Anne 
Elizabeth  Purvis,  Arts  ’60,  to  Kenneth  William 
Sparks.  They  are  living  at  79  Jameson  Ave., 
Apt.  619,  Toronto  3,  Ont. 


Ross— On  September  6,  1961,  in  Montreal 
West  United  Church,  Montreal,  Que.,  Hope 
Carruthers  Ross,  Arts  ’48,  to  Dr.  V.  Stephen 
Papezik  (B.A.,  M.Sc.,  U.B.C.,  Ph.D.,  McGill). 
They  are  living  in  St.  John’s,  Nfld.,  where  Dr. 
Papezik  is  an  assistant  professor  of  geology  at 
Memorial  University. 

Schrader— On  June  18,  in  the  Naval  Chapel, 
Pearl  Harbor,  Hawaii,  Marianne  Whitney 
Schrader,  U.S.N.,  Arts  ’57,  P.H.E.  ’58,  to 
Lieut.  Robert  Lerov  Zipse,  U.S.N.,  of  Lawlor, 
Iowa.  They  are  living  at  1183  Cakon  Street, 
Honolulu,  Hawaii. 

Shepard-Jarvis— On  June  23,  in  Trinity 
United  Church,  Port  Arthur,  Ont.,  Diana  P. 
Jarvis,  Arts  ’62,  to  C.  D.  “Terry”  Shepard, 
Arts  ’62. 

Sinclair— On  May  19,  in  the  chapel  of  Bishop 
Strachan  School,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Mary  Frances 
Evelyn  Colbeck,  to  Rev.  David  William  Sin¬ 
clair,  Arts  ’59.  They  are  living  at  26  Stone 
Street,  Belleville,  Ont. 

Szabo— On  June  20,  in  St.  Andrew’s  United 
Church,  Sudbury,  Ont.,  Barbara  May  Martin- 
dale,  to  Arthur  G.  Szabo,  Arts  ’61.  They  are 
living  at  710  Soadina  Avenue,  Toronto  5, 
Ont.  Mr.  Szabo  is  studying  for  his  Ph.D.  in 
organic  chemistry  at  the  University  of  Toronto 
on  a  C.I.L.  Fellowship. 

Thomas— On  June  22,  in  First  Presbyterian 
Church,  Clinton,  Iowa,  Janet  May  Jorgensen, 
to  Dr.  Ronald  Emerson  Thomas,  Arts  ’52.  Dr. 
Thomas  is  a  research  scientist  with  Bell  Lab¬ 
oratories,  Murray  Hill,  N.J.  They  are  living 
at  Whippany,  N.J. 

Varga-White— On  June  30,  in  Morgan  Mem¬ 
orial  Chapel,  Queen’s  University,  Kingston, 
Ont.,  Margaret  Eleanor  White,  N.Sc.  ’63,  to 
Dr.  Eugene  Andrew  Varga,  Med.  ’61.  Dr. 
Varga  is  interning  at  the  General  Hospital, 
Kingston,  Ont. 

Walker— On  June  30,  in  Rideau  Park  United 
Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Valerie  Ann  Field  to 
Michael  John  Walker,  Sc.  ’63.  They  will  take 
up  residence  in  Kingston,  Ont.,  in  September, 
when  Mr.  Walker  will  be  attending  Queen’s. 

Williams— On  June  16,  in  Westminster  Pres¬ 
byterian  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Joan  Kerr,  to 
F/O  Welland  G.  Williams,  Sc.  ’55.  They  are 
living  at  218  Latchford  Road,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Wong-On  May  4,  in  Vano-uver,  B.C.,  Lily 
Chan  to  Dr.  John  W.  Wong,  Med.  ’59.  They 
are  living  at  1264  West  11th  Ave.,  Apt.  104, 
Vancouver  9,  B.C. 

Woollcombe— On  June  23,  in  St.  Peters 
Anglican  Church,  Town  of  Mount  Royal,  Que., 
Jennifer  Charlotte  M.  Woollcombe,  Arts  ’58, 
to  Peter  Rolfe  Oxenham.  They  are  living  at 
11  Avenue  Sainte-Cecile,  Apt.  1182,  Meyrin, 
Geneva,  Switzerland. 

Yake—  On  October  7,  1961,  in  Athens,  Ont., 
Myrna  Lorraine  Earl,  Reg.  N.,  to  F/O  D. 
Bruce  Yake,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living  at  247 
Byron  Street,  Trenton,  Ont. 


July  -  August ,  1962 


137 


Dr.  Vincent  Barber,  M.D.  ’97,  retired  physi¬ 
cian  and  surgeon  and  formerly  president  and 
chief  surgeon  of  the  Brooklyn  Lutheran  Hos¬ 
pital,  at  Bird  Neck  Point,  Va.,  on  June  23. 
Dr.  Barber  was  fifteenth  on  the  seniority  list 
of  Queen’s  graduates. 

John  William  Becker,  B.A.  ’60,  at  London, 
England,  in  May. 

Rev.  John  Johnstone  Black,  B.A.  16,  B.D. 
18,  retired  United  Church  clergyman,  at 
Barrie,  Ont.,  on  June  7.  Hugh  A.  Black,  Arts 
’42,  is  a  son. 

Archibald  Ross  Cameron,  B.A.  ’03,  retired 
lawyer,  at  Belleville,  Ont.,  on  June  27.  Miss 
Mary  Gertrude  Cameron,  Arts  ’10,  is  a  sister, 
and  Hon  Justice  C.  A.  Cameron,  Arts  ’13,  is 
a  brother. 

Miss  Stella  Kate  Campbell,  B.A.  ’24  (M.A., 
Chicago),  retired  high  school  teacher,  at  To¬ 
ronto,  Ont.,  on  June  22. 

Dr.  James  Earnest  Carmichael,  B.Sc.  09, 
M.D.  ’ll,  physician  and  surgeon,  at  Edmonton, 
Alta.,  on  July  6. 

Mrs.  L.  P.  Chambers  (Ada  Pierce),  B.A.  ’04, 
at  St.  Louis,  Mo.,  on  April  22.  Her  husband, 
Dr.  L.  P.  Chambers,  Arts  ’05,  Theol.  ’15  (Ph.D., 
Harvard),  predeceased  her  in  1958.  Mrs.  J.  C. 
Waddington  (Alice  P:erce),  Arts  ’09,  is  a  sister. 

Dr.  Amos  Benjamin  Clayton,  M.D.  ’22,  Ot¬ 
tawa,  Ont.,  on  December  21,  1961. 

Dr.  John  Joseph  Collins,  B.A.  ’25,  M.D., 
C.M.  ’27,  physician,  at  Vancouver,  B.C.,  on 
June  13. 

Hugo  B.  R.  Craig,  B.Sc.  03,  retired  con¬ 
sulting  engineer,  at  London,  Ont.,  on  July  25. 

Harriet  Patricia  Forster,  Arts  ’24,  retired 
newspaperwoman,  at  Kirkland  Lake,  Ont. 
Dr.  F.  R.  Forster,  Med.  ’27,  Dr.  J.  W.  Forster, 
Med.  ’28,  and  Dr.  D.  S.  Forster,  Med.  ’33,  are 
brothers. 

George  Archibald  Howes,  B.Sc.  ’23,  con¬ 
sulting  engineer  and  a  director  of  Renabie 
Mines  Ltd.,  at  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  July  22. 
William  G.  Howes,  Sc.  ’54,  is  a  son,  and 
Miss  Mary  Howes,  Arts  ’53,  Mrs.  R.  Prentice 
(Gwendolyn  Howes),  Arts  ’57,  P.H.E.  ’58, 
and  Miss  Barbara  Howes,  Arts  ’60,  are  daugh¬ 
ters. 

John  Alfred  Huggins,  B.A.  ’32,  M.A.  ’33, 
retired  high  school  teacher,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on 
June  28.  Mrs.  Huggins  was  Janet  McNab, 
Arts  T5.  i 

Rev.  Alexander  Dawson  Matheson,  M.A. 
M2,  B.D.  ’16,  (D.D.,  McGill),  principal  emeri¬ 
tus  of  Emmanuel  College,  Victoria  University, 
at  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  June  28.  He  is  survived 
by  his  wife,  formerly  Gertrude  McCuaig,  Arts 


REV.  DR.  A.  D.  MATHESON 


15,  a  son,  John  R.  Matheson,  Arts  ’40,  M.P., 
and  three  daughters,  Mrs.  D.  E.  Parnell 
(Dorothy),  Arts  ’40,  Mrs.  R.  K.  Carty  (Cath¬ 
erine),  Arts  ’42,  and  Mrs.  G.  R.  Slemon  (Marg¬ 
aret),  Arts  ’46. 

Allan  Herbert  Kent,  B.  A.  ’36,  Toronto 
Telegram  prize-winning  newspaperman,  at 
Toronto,  Ont.,  on  July  10.  Dr.  J.  H.  Kent, 
Arts  ’29,  Dr.  J.  F.  R.  Kent,  Arts  ’33,  and  A. 
D.  Kent,  Sc.  ’36,  are  brothers,  and  Mrs.  W. 
J.  Megill  (Doris),  Arts  ’32,  and  Mrs.  D.  B. 
Toland  (Edith),  Arts  ’47,  are  sisters. 

Miss  Jessie  Susanna  Kilpatrick,  B.A.  ’ll, 
retired  high  school  teacher,  at  Brockville, 
Ont.,  on  May  13. 

Louis  Lubarsky,  B.A.  ’45,  at  Drummond- 
ville,  Que.,  on  February  1. 

Mrs.  J.  E.  Neill  (Norma  Dunwoodie),  B.A. 
Ml,  retired,  at  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  June  3. 

George  S.  Otto,  B.A.  M2,  M.A.  ’28,  of  the 
staff  of  McMaster  University,  Hamilton,  on 
July  31  at  the  General  Hospital,  Kingston, 
Ont.  Mrs.  Otto  was  Irene  Toole,  Arts  ’15. 

Dr.  Garfield  Arthur  Platt,  B.A.  06,  M.A. 
’08,  M.D.  M2,  medical  practitioner  for  more 
than  fifty  years,  at  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  July 
20.  John  M.  Platt,  Arts  ’54,  is  a  son. 

Alexander  Morton  Robertson,  M.A.  ’96,  re¬ 
tired  high  school  teacher,  at  Goderich,  Ont.  on 
June  11.  He  was  fourteenth  on  the  seniority 
list  of  Queen’s  graduates. 

John  Melville  Sands,  B.Sc.  ’07,  formerly 
vice-president  of  the  Phillips  Petroleum  Com¬ 
pany,  at  Bartlesville,  Okla.,  on  February  13. 

Arnold  B.  F.  Tuer,  B.Sc.  ’46,  at  Calgary, 
Alta.,  on  April  21.  Mrs.  Tuer  was  Lois  South- 
am,  Arts  ’47. 

Roy  Elverton  Wagar,  B.A.  ’22,  formerly 
managing  director  of  National  Petroleum 
Ltd.,  at  Montreal,  Que.,  on  June  1. 

William  Edward  Wright,  B.Sc.  ’26,  former¬ 
ly  superintendent  of  Dover  Construction  Co., 
at  Inglewood,  Ont.,  on  June  20. 


138 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Notei. 


1910-1919 

Dr.  J.  E.  Hawley,  Arts  18,  is  retiring  as 
head  of  the  Department  of  Geological 
Sciences  at  Queen’s.  He  will  continue  his  as¬ 
sociation  with  the  University  as  a  member  of 
staff. 

W.  J.  Johnston,  Sc.  ’15,  is  now  living  at 
500  Alta  Ave.,  Cotati,  California. 

Dr.  Hilda  Laird,  Arts  18,  Professor  of 
German  Language  and  Literature  and  head  of 
the  Department  at  Queen’s,  is  retiring  this 
fall. 

Dr.  Norman  Miller,  Arts  ’10,  LL.D.  61, 
was  recently  presented  with  Life  Member¬ 
ship  in  the  Ontario  Educational  Association. 
Dr.  Miller  was  cited  as  a  man  who  had  made 
broad  and  significant  contributions  to  educa- 
iton  in  Ontario  as  a  great  University  teacher, 
through  service  generously  and  ably  given  on 
important  boards  and  committees  of  the  De¬ 
partment  of  Education,  and  by  the  enduring 
influence  of  his  ability  and  character.” 

George  A.  Oatway,  Arts  16,  principal 
emeritus  of  the  Smiths  Falls  District  Collegi¬ 
ate,  and  Mrs.  Charles  O’Reilly  (Mae  Ryan), 
Arts  ’13,  a  member  of  the  teaching  staff,  who 
are  retiring  this  year,  were  honoured  with  pre¬ 
sentations  at  the  annual  staff  party  recently. 
Mr.  Oatway  and  Mrs.  O’Reilly  had  a  com¬ 
bined  total  of  sixty-four  years’  teaching  ex¬ 
perience. 

James  Robert  Reid,  Arts  17,  is  now  retired 
and  living  at  1331  -  13th  St.,  Brandon,  Man. 

1920-1929 

Rev.  Dr.  H.  E.  D.  Ashford,  Theol.  ’24,  is 
resigning  as  co-minister  of  Dominion-Chakn- 
ers  United  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  as  Sept.  1. 
He  will  serve  as  stated  supply  minister  of 
Danforth  United  Church,  Toronto,  for  six 
months.  Thereafter,  he  will  be  supply  min¬ 
ister  of  Knox  Presbyterian  Church,  Christ¬ 
church,  New  Zealand,  for  six  months. 

W.  H.  Birchard,  Sc.  ’23,  is  now  retired  and 
living  at  Collins  Bay,  Ont. 

H.  H.  Bleakney,  Sc.  ’22,  is  a  metallurgist 
with  the  Department  of  Mines,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Donald  A.  Cooper,  Arts  ’28,  was  presented 
with  life  membership  in  the  Ontario  Educa¬ 
tional  Association  at  the  conclusion  of  his 
term  of  ofRoe  as  president,  1961-62.  He  was 
cited  as  “a  thorough  scholar  and  official,  and 
as  a  member  of  the  Association  has  rendered 
outstanding  service  to  the  youth  of  this  pro¬ 
vince.” 


N.  C.  Fraser,  Arts  ’24,  Oshawa,  Ont.,  has 
been  appointed  a  justice  on  the  Supreme 
Court  of  Ontario. 

E.  C.  Gill,  Arts  ’23,  LL.D.  57,  president, 
Canada  Life  Assurance  Company  and  chairman 
of  the  Board  of  Trustees  at  Queen’s  has  been 
elected  as  vice-president  of  the  Canadian 
Imperial  Bank  of  Commerce.  He  has  been 
a  director  of  the  bank  since  1951. 

Dr.  Ian  M.  Gourley,  Arts  ’29,  Med.  ’31, 
was  recently  honoured  at  a  reception  held  by 
the  Children’s  Aid  Society,  Cornwall,  Ont. 
Dr.  Gourlay,  who  has  served  the  Society  for 
twenty-five  years  as  a  pediatric  consultant,  is 
retiring  this  year. 

Dr.  James  H.  MacMillan,  Med.  ’24,  has 
been  chosen  Citizen  of  the  Year  at  Grimsby, 
Ont.,  and  was  presented  with  the  Grimsby 
Good  Citizenship  medal  recently.  He  is  medi¬ 
cal  director  of  the  West  Lincoln  Memorial 
Hospital,  Grimsby,  and  has  been  active  for 
many  years  in  the  affairs  of  the  community. 

Dr.  Richard  F.  Manske,  Sc.  ’23,  director  of 
research,  research  laboratories,  Dominion 
Rubber  Co.  Ltd.,  Guelph,  Ont.,  has  been 
elected  vice-president  of  the  Chemical  Insti¬ 
tute  of  Canada  for  1962-63. 


WILBERT  II.  NORRIS H,  Sc.  T2,  has  retired 
as  technical  and  executive  assistant  to  the 
director  of  the  Mines  Branch,  Department  of 
Mines  and  Technical  Surveys.  Mr.  Norrish 
has  completed  half  a  century  of  service  in 
the  field  of  research  and  development. 


July  -  August,  1962 


139 


ALUMNI  PROFESSIONAL  DIRECTORY 


GOWLING,  MacTAVISH,  OSBORNE  8c  HENDERSON 

BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 

88  METCALFE  STREET.  OTTAWA  4,  ONTARIO 
Patents,  Trade  Marks  and  Copyrights 
Court.  Departmental  and  parliamentary  Agents 
Counsel:  Leonard  W.  Brockington,  Q.C.,  LL.D. 
BERNARD  M.  ALEXANDOR,  Q.C. 


E.  GORDON  GOWLING,  Q.C. 
JOHN  C.  OSBORNE,  Q.C. 
CHARLES  F.  SCOTT 
DAVID  WATSON 
JOSEPH  H.  KONST 
ROBERT  CHEVRIER 
WAYNE  B.  SPOONER 


FREDERICK  G.  AUBREY 
JOHN  I.  BUTLER 
G.  RONALD  BELL 
STANLEY  E.  JOHNSON 


DUNCAN  K.  MACTAVISH,  Q.C. 

GORDON  F.  HENDERSON.  Q.C. 

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THE  MILNER  BUILDING,  10040  —  104TH  STREET,  EDMONTON, 
ANGLO-AMERICAN  BUILDNG,  CALGARY,  CANADA 


CANADA 


FRANK  L.  LAQUE,  a  member  of  the  Class 
of  Science  ’27,  has  assumed  the  duties  of 
president  of  the  Electrochemical  Society. 
Mr.  Laque  is  vice-president  of  the  Inter¬ 
national  Nickel  Co.,  Inc.,  New  York,  N.Y. 

Dr.  Leo  Marion,  Sc.  ’26,  D.Sc.  ’61  (Pli.D. 
McGill,  LL.D.  Ottawa),  senior  director  of 
the  National  Research  Council,  Ottawa,  has 
been  elected  second  vice-president  of  the 
Royal  Society  of  Canada. 

A.  G.  Moffatt,  Arts  28,  is  director  of  the 
Commercial  Department,  Eastdale  Secondary 
School,  Welland,  Ont. 

R.  B.  Patterson,  Sc.  '26,  is  superintendent, 
distribution  services,  Northern  Electric  Com¬ 
pany  Ltd.,  Montreal,  Que. 

S.  G.  B.  Robinson,  Arts  ’27,  general  secre¬ 
tary  of  the  Ontario  Secondary  School  Teach¬ 
ers’  Federation,  received  an  honorary  degree 
of  LL.D.  from  the  University  of  Waterloo  this 
spring  in  recognition  of  his  work  in  the  field 
of  education. 

D.  R.  Roughton,  Sc.  '22,  Kingston,  Ont., 
has  been  appointed  a  senior  life  underwiter 
of  the  Mutual  Life  of  Canada.  This  new 
mark  of  distinction  is  given  Mutual  Life 
career  underwriters  with  more  than  ten 
years  of  service  who  have  met  certain  high 
standards  of  excellence. 

Dr.  George  H.  Steacy,  Med.  ’28,  was  re¬ 
cently  appointed  health  officer  for  the  Town 
of  Carmel,  Putnam  County,  New  York.  He 
has  been  practising  in  Lake  Mahopac  since 
1930.  Mrs.  Steacy  has  recently  organized  the 


Putnam  County  branch  of  the  Women’s  Aux¬ 
iliary  to  the  Medical  Society. 

Robert  H.  Wallace,  Arts  ’22,  assistant 
superintendent  of  secondary  education  for  the 
Province  of  Ontario,  was  elected  president  of 
the  Ontario  Education  Association  for  1962. 

1930-1939 

D.  K.  Atkinson,  Arts  '30,  was  recently  ap¬ 
pointed  western  zone  manager  for  the  North¬ 
ern  Electric  Company  Ltd.,  with  headquarters 
in  Winnipeg.  He  has  been  with  the  company 
since  graduation. 

William  C.  Brown,  Arts  ’30,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  senior  vice-president  of  the  Colonial 
Life  Insurance  Company  of  America,  East 
Orange,  N.J. 

Col.  D.  W.  Cunnington,  Sc.  ’39,  has  been 
appointed  Director  of  Survival  Operations 
and  Plans,  Ottawa,  Ont.  He  was  formerly 
chief  engineer  for  the  Canadian  Army. 

Nicholas  J.  Destefano,  Sc.  ’36,  is  with  the 
Pittsburgh  Des  Moines  Steel  Co.,  Santa  Clara, 
Calif. 

Lt.-Col.  William  H.  Ellis,  Sc.  ’39,  director 
of  the  Canadian  Military  Electronics  Stan¬ 
dards  Agency  at  National  Defence  Head¬ 
quarters,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  has  been  appointed 


E.  H.  BRONSON 

CONSULTING  ENGINEER 

Mine  and  Mill  Design 
Quarries  and  Gravel  Plants 

3361  Bayview  Ave„  Willowdale,  Ont. 
Telephone:  Baldwin  1-7600  (Toronto) 


J.  L.  RICHARDS  &  ASSOCIATES 
LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

864  LADY  ELLEN  PLACE 
OTTAWA.  ONTARIO 


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ASSOCIATES  LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

1251  Yonge  St..  Toronto 
Telephone  WAlnut  4-2508 

John  H.  Ross,  Sc.  '35 
L.  M.  BENNETT,  SC .  '46 
T.  A.  Harshaw,  SC.  ’58 


COLIN  B.  MCMILLAN 

CONSULTING  ENGINEER 
Municipal  —  Structural  —  Mechanical 

3333  CAVENDISH  SLVD. 

MONTREAL 


July  -  August,  1962 


141 


DR.  J.  C.  D.  BLAINE,  Com.  ’34,  pro¬ 
fessor,  transportation,  at  the  University 
of  North  Carolina,  Chapel  Hill,  N.C.,  has 
been  granted  leave  to  accept  an  assignment 
at  New  Delhi,  India,  as  a  transportation 
consultant  with  the  National  Council  of  Ap¬ 
plied  Economic  Research,  and  later  to  study 
in  Western  Europe.  A  veteran  of  World  War 
Two,  Dr.  Blaine  has  been  associated  with  the 
School  of  Business,  North  Carolina,  since  1938. 


deputy  director  of  equipment  engineering  for 
the  Canadian  Army. 

J.  A.  Ferrier,  Sc.  ’37,  is  plant  manager  for 
Spruce  Falls  Power  and  Paper  Co.  at  Terrace 
Bay,  Ont. 

Prof.  W.  D.  Gilbert,  Sc.  ’32,  will  become 
chairman  of  the  Department  of  Mechanical 
Engineering  at  Queen’s  on  September  1. 

Mrs.  John  Haig  (Irene  Seymour),  Arts  ’31, 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  her  husband 
in  July. 

Miss  Rita  (Doll)  Harrigan,  Arts  ’38,  Com. 
’39,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the 
death  of  her  mother  on  July  15.  Miss  Harri¬ 
gan  is  chief  staff  relations  officer  at  the  Civil 
Service  Commission. 

Archie  M.  Laidlaw,  Sc.  ’35,  has  been  elect¬ 
ed  president  of  the  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Canadian 
Club. 

J.  Alexander  McKenzie,  Arts  ’37,  is  sales 
manager  for  McKenzie  Auto  Equipment  Co. 
Ltd.,  Regina,  Sask. 

Dr.  Allen  G.  Minnes,  Med  ’35,  Niagara 
Falls,  Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his 
wife  on  July  28. 

Col.  E.  T.  Munro,  Sc.  ’37,  is  with  the  Can¬ 
adian  Embassy,  Proletarskih  Brigada  69,  Bel¬ 


grade,  Yugoslavia.  Mrs.  Munro  was  Barbara 
Graham,  Arts  ’37. 

Major  John  C.  Newlands,  Arts  ’38,  is  with 
Branch  of  the  General  Staff  Army  Head¬ 
quarters,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Group  Captain  George  H.  Newsome,  Sc.  ’39, 
will  be  promoted  to  the  rank  of  acting  air 
commodore  and  will  become  air  member  at 
the  Canadian  Joint  Staff,  Washington,  D.C., 
Sept.  1. 

Harold  F.  Philbrick,  Arts  ’39,  has  been 
elected  vice-president  and  actuary  of  the 
Massachusetts  Mutual  Life  Insurance  Co., 
Springfield,  Mass. 

Dr.  D.  H.  Pollock,  Med.  ’38,  is  a  specialist 
in  urology  and  practising  at  Orange,  Texas. 

T.  F.  Rahilly,  Sc.  ’39,  has  been  appointed 
vice-president  of  research  and  development  of 
the  National  Steel  Car  Corp.  Ltd.,  Hamilton, 
Ont.  He  was  formerly  vice-president  and 
director  of  Bridge  and  Tank  Company  Ltd., 
Hamilton. 

Dr.  T.  C.  White,  Arts  ’31,  LL.D.  ’61, 
director  of  education  for  Windsor,  has  been 
re-elected  president  of  the  Community  Fund 
and  Welfare  Council  of  Greater  Windsor  to 
a  second  term. 

Rev.  V.  E.  R.  Zufelt,  Arts  ’30,  Theol.  ’31, 
Picton,  Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his 
wife  on  June  14. 

1940-1949 

Douglas  T.  Arkett,  Sc.  ’49,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  assistant  registrar  at  McMaster  Uni¬ 
versity. 

Dr.  J.  E.  Bardach,  Arts  ’46,  is  on  the  staff 
of  the  Department  of  Fisheries,  University  of 
Michigan,  Ann  Arbor,  Mich. 

M.  I.  Bernstein,  Sc.  ’48^4,  is  an  electrical 
engineer  with  the  Canadian  General  Electric 
Co.  Ltd.,  Peterborough,  Ont. 

James  A.  Brown,  Sc.  ’44,  Montreal  Que., 
has  been  appointed  sales  manager  of  Mill- 
spaugh  Canada  (1962)  Ltd.  Previously  he 
had  been  assistant  general  manager  and  a 
director  of  Dominion  Welding  Engineering 
Co. 

L.  T.  Campbell,  Arts  ’41,  is  liasion  meteor¬ 
ologist  for  air  services  with  the  Department 
of  Transport,  Ottawa,  Ont.  He  is  living  at 
171  Crestview. 

M.  P.  Carson,  Com.  ’48,  has  been  appointed 
general  sales  manager  for  Asbestos  Corp. 
Ltd.,  Thetford  Mines,  Que. 

J.  S.  Carver,  Com.  ’47,  has  been  appointed 
sales  manager,  grocery  division,  Standard 
Brands  Ltd.,  Montreal,  Que. 

Lt.  Col.  Kenneth  F.  Collins,  Sc.  ’41,  is  now 
head  of  the  Nuclear,  Biological,  and  Chemical 
Warfare  Division,  A.E.E.E.,  Ottawa. 

Edward  Cross,  Arts  ’48,  is  with  Imperial 
Tobacco  Co.,  Montreal,  Que.  He  lives  at  104 
Taywood  Drive,  Beaconsfield,  Que. 


142 


Tiie  Queen’s  Review 


Douglas  K.  Dale,  Arts  ’47,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  associate  professor  in  the  Department 
of  Mathematics  at  Carleton  University,  Ot¬ 
tawa,  Ont.  He  has  been  chief  of  the  Statis¬ 
tical  Analysis  Division  at  the  National  Energy 
Board. 

F.  A.  Davis,  Sc.  ’40,  has  been  appointed  a 
vice-president  of  the  Foundation  of  Canada 
Engineering  Corp.  Ltd.,  and  will  be  located 
in  the  Toronto  office.  For  the  past  three 
years  Mr.  Davis  has  headed  FENCO’s  opera¬ 
tions  in  the  petroleum  and  chemical  fields 
and,  in  addition  to  his  new  duties,  will  con¬ 
tinue  to  have  these  responsibilities. 

J.  A.  Durfey,  Com.  ’42,  has  been  appointed 
vice-president  (finance),  for  the  bridge  and 
Tank  Co.  of  Canada  Ltd.,  Hamilton,  Ont. 

S/L  D.  W.  East,  Arts  ’48,  is  with  the 

R.C.A.F.  at  Ancienne  Lorette,  Que. 

E.  L.  Fulcher,  Sc.  ’46,  has  been  appointed 
manager,  gas  sales,  Trans-Canada  Pipe  Lines 
Limited. 

Commander  Eugene  Gosh,  Sc.  ’46,  is  with 
H.M.C.S.  Fraser  at  Victoria,  B.C. 

F.  E.  Grimshaw,  Com.  ’40,  is  treasurer  and 
comptroller  of  White  Hardware  Ltd.,  a  sub¬ 
sidiary  of  the  Handy  Andy  Co.  He  is  living 
at  46  Dalegrove  Cresc.,  Islington,  Ont. 

Miss  Meryl  Irwin,  Arts  ’43,  has  an  art 
studio  at  32-08  75th  St.,  Jackson  Heights  70, 
N.Y. 

J.  S.  Koski,  Sc.  ’47,  is  senior  geologist  with 
Canadian  Johns-Manville  Ltd.,  Asbestos,  Que. 

Robert  A.  McDonald,  Com.  ’49,  is  in  the 
sales  department  of  Howard  Smith  Paper 
Mills,  Toronto,  Ont.,  and  is  living  at  26 
Hobden  Place,  Weston,  Ont. 

I.  H.  MacPherson,  Sc.  ’41,  is  chief  metal¬ 
lurgist  with  Premium  Iron  Ores  Ltd.,  Mon¬ 
treal,  Que. 

S.  B.  Moro,  Sc.  ’45,  has  been  appointed 
manager  of  the  Oakville  refinery  of  the 
Shell  Oil  Co. 

Miss  Eria  Vivian  Robinson,  Arts  ’49,  is 
mission  secretary,  African  Inland  Mission,  and 
is  living  at  34  Denrock  Drive,  Willowdale, 
Ont. 

L.  D.  Rooney,  Sc.  ’49,  and  family  are  re¬ 
siding  in  Geneva,  Switzerland,  where  Mr. 
Rooney  is  attending  the  Centre  of  Industrial 
Studies  for  a  year.  His  address  is  4  Ghemin 
de  Conches,  Geneva. 

John  F.  Rowland,  Sc.  ’48,  was  the  co¬ 
author  of  an  important  technical  paper  ap¬ 
pearing  in  the  July  issue  of  the  “Journal  of 
the  American  Ceramic  Society.” 

G.  W.  Sovereign,  Sc.  ’47,  is  with  the  engin¬ 
eering  and  development  department  of  Chem- 
strand  Co.,  Pensacola,  Fla. 

F/L  John  A.  G.  Thomson,  Sc.  ’48)4,  is  at 
the  R.C.A.F.  Station,  Trenton,  Ont. 


Mrs.  C.  R.  Todd  (Gladys  Agla),  Arts  ’49, 
is  on  the  staff  of  Sirncoe  District  High  School, 
Simcoe,  Ont. 

Miss  Constance  E.  Wagar,  Arts  ’41,  was 
granted  her  M.A.  from  the  University  of  To¬ 
ronto  in  June.  She  is  attending  the  United 
Church  Training  School  in  Toronto,  after 
which  she  will  be  returning  to  Trinidad. 

Lt.  Cmdr.  L.  Ross  Wagener,  Sc.  ’46,  has 
been  appointed  liaison  officer  to  the  U.S. 
Naval  Air  Development  Centre  at  Johnsville, 
Pa.  He  and  Mrs.  Wagener  (Jean  Scott),  Arts 
’48,  and  family  are  living  at  366  Lawrence 
Road,  Huntingdon  Valley,  Pa. 

J.  C.  Walker,  Arts  ’43,  is  owner  and  man¬ 
ager  of  Wellington-Walker  Ltd.,  a  shirt 
factory,  Prescott,  Ont. 

K.  B.  Young,  Sc.  ’44,  is  with  International 
Nickle  Co.  of  Canada  Ltd.,  55  Yonge  St., 
Toronto,  Ont. 

1950-1959 

J.  D.  Airth,  Sc.  ’52,  has  been  appointed  as¬ 
sistant  manager,  head  office  fuels  and  asphalts 
department,  Shell  Oil  Company. 

Miss  Norma  Allean  Arkles,  Arts  ’59,  is  a 
teacher  on  the  staff  of  Batu  Lintang  Teachers’ 
Training  College,  Kuching,  Sarawak,  Borneo. 

D.  G.  Bishop,  Sc.  ’55,  is  with  Donnacona 
Paper  Co.,  Donnacona,  Que. 

Capt.  R.  G.  Blair,  Sc.  ’57,  is  with  Army 
Equipment  Engineering  Establishment,  Ot¬ 
tawa,  Ont.  He  and  Mrs.  Blair  (Bernice 
Throop),  Arts  ’55,  are  living  at  1189  Meadow- 
land  Drive. 

Dr.  C.  F.  Bolton,  Med.  ’56,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed.  a  resident  in  neurology  in  the  Mayo 
Foundation  at  Rochester,  Minn. 

William  R.  Brunt,  Sc.  ’59,  Toronto,  Ont., 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  father, 
Senator  William  Brunt,  deputy  Government 
leader  in  the  Upper  Chamber,  on  July  7. 

T.  M.  Buckley,  Sc.  ’57,  is  a  seismologist 
with  the  Geophysical  Service  International 
Corp.,  Dallas,  Texas. 

Gordon  M.  Cameron,  Sc.  ’54,  obtained  his 
Ph.D.  degree  at  the  University  of  Delaware 
last  spring. 

Percy  Ian  Campbell,  Sc.  ’56,  is  assistant 
district  engineer  with  the  Water  Resources 
Branch  of  the  Department  of  Northern  Affairs 
and  National  Resources,  Calgary,  Alta. 

Dr.  Howard  S.  Collins,  Arts  ’52  (Ph.D. 
Brown  University),  is  presently  a  lay  mission¬ 
ary  with  the  Episcopal  Church  at  Cuttingham 
College  in  Liberia. 

Dr.  Eujean  Bert  Conn,  Med.  ’57,  is  on  the 
staff  of  the  Ontario  Hospital  on  the  Mountain, 
Hamilton,  Ont. 

Stanley  A.  Cowtan,  Sc.  ’50,  is  a  sales  re¬ 
presentative  with  the  Sun  Oil  Co.,  and  is 
living  at  22  Strathcona  Drive,  North  Bay, 

Ont 


July  -  August,  1962 


14.3 


R.  II.  Crandall,  Com.  ’51,  financial  super¬ 
visor  at  Queen’s  for  the  past  two  years,  has 
been  appointed  Bursar  of  the  University. 

Donald  C.  Cumming,  Com.  ’50,  is  sales  re¬ 
presentative  with  I.B.M.  Company,  Toronto, 
Ont. 

Mrs.  H.  Daniels  (Dorothy  Anne  Glen),  Arts 
’55,  will  join  the  teaching  staff  -of  St.  Cath¬ 
arines,  Ont.,  Collegiate  this  fall. 

John  Elmer  Devai,  Sc.  ’56,  is  with  the 
British  American  Oil  Co.  Ltd.,  in  the  manu¬ 
facturing  department,  Toronto,  Ont. 

R.  A.  Douglas,  Arts  ’59,  is  an  insurance 
clerk  with  the  Mutual  Life  of  Canada,  To¬ 
ronto,  Ont. 

Dr.  G.  M.  Douglas-Murray,  Med  ’57  and 

Mrs.  Douglas-Murray  (Pat  Osborough),  Arts  ’55, 
formerly  of  Vancouver,  B.C.,  are  living  at 
104  Johnson  St.,  Kingston,  Ont. 

William  W.  Dupley,  Arts  ’53,  is  manager 
of  the  mail  order  division  of  Simpson-Sears, 
Ottawa,  Ont. 

Dr.  W.  P.  Eames,  Ph.D.  ’56,  is  a  lecturer 
at  Sir  John  Cass  College,  London,  Eng. 

E.  R.  Edgar,  Sc.  ’53,  is  on  the  sales  staff 
of  W.  R.  Meadows  of  Can.  Ltd.,  Toronto, 
Ont. 

Garnet  G.  Eller,  Sc.  51,  has  accepted  a 
position  with  the  Civilian  Atomic  Power  De¬ 
partment  -of  Canadian  General  Electrical  Co. 
Ltd.,  as  quality  control  engineer. 

Lieut.  Ian  B.  Engh,  Sc.  59,  is  at  H.M.C.S. 
Bytown,  Naval  Headquarters,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

D.  j.  Fieldhouse,  Arts  ’59,  has  obtained 
his  M.  A.  degree  at  Princeton. 

Hugh  H.  Gibbs,  Sc.  ’52,  (Ph.D.  Illinois),  has 
been  promoted  to  senior  research  chemist  in 
the  Research  and  Development  Division  of 
Du  Pout’s  Plastics  Department  at  the  com¬ 
pany’s  experimental  station,  Wilmington,  Del. 

The  Rev.  Dr.  Leonard  Griffith,  Theol.  ’58, 
is  the  preacher  at  City  Temple  in  the  City  of 
London,  England.  It  is  the  only  English  Free 
Church  in  the  City,  and  by  all  rights  known 
and  recognized  as  the  Cathedral  of  English 
Free  Churches. 

Dr.  W.  A.  J.  Groeneveld  Meijer,  Ph.D.  ’55, 
is  a  senior  geologist  with  Aero  Service  Corp., 
Philadelphia,  Pa. 

Major  J.  F.  Harrison,  Med.  ’53,  is  located 
at  the  R.C.A.F.  Station,  Cold  Lake,  Alta. 

John  F.  Hilliker,  Arts  58,  Kamloops,  B.C., 
received  his  M.A.  degree  in  history  at  Brown 
University’s  194th  annual  commencement 
June  4. 

Miss  Ruth  Hokanson,  Arts  ’51,  is  joining  the 
staff  of  the  Collins  Bay,  Out.,  High  School 
this  fall,  as  an  English  teacher. 

J.  R.  D.  Jackson,  Arts  ’57,  is  on  the  staff  of 
the  Department  of  English  at  Princeton  Un¬ 
iversity. 

Major  E.  G.  Jones,  Sc.  ’50,  is  with  the  Can¬ 
adian  Army  in  Europe. 


A.  R.  Kear,  Arts  ’54,  is  on  the  staff  of  the 
Department  -of  Political  Science,  Brandon 
College,  Brandon,  Man. 

Thomas  G.  Kincaid,  Sc.  ’59,  obtained  his 
Master’s  degree  at  the  Massachusetts  Institute 
of  Technology  and  is  now  studying  for  his 
doctorate.  Last  spring  he  was  awarded  the 
Carlton  E.  Tucker  prize  of  $500  “for  excel¬ 
lence  in  teaching.” 

Capt.  A.  M.  King,  Sc.  ’55,  is  attached  to 
the  2nd  Battalion,  the  Royal  Canadian  Regi¬ 
ment,  Wolseley  Barracks,  London,  Ont. 

Mrs.  Robert  Knapp  (Joan  Torgeson),  Arts 
’53,  is  living  in  North  Little  Rock,  Ark.,  at 
1  Pine  Tree  Loop.  Her  husband,  Dr.  Knapp, 
is  assistant  Professor  of  Orthopedic  Surgery 
at  University  of  Arkansas  in  Little  Rock. 

Capt.  C.  J.  Kurtz,  Sc.  ’59,  is  attached  to  3 
Works  Company  R.C.E.,  Barriefield  Camp, 
Kingston,  Ont. 

Mrs.  I.  H.  Lamb  (Rae  Freeman),  Arts  ’53, 
has  accepted  a  position  on  the  staff  of  Carle- 
ton  Place,  Ont.,  High  School.  Mr.  Lamb 
(Sc.  ’50  University  of  Cape  Town)  has  also 
accepted  a  position  on  the  Carleton  Place 
High  School  staff. 

Dr.  R.  D.  Lisk,  Arts  ’57  (Ph.D.  Harvard),  is 
with  the  Department  of  Biology,  Princeton 
University. 

J.  W.  McCready,  Com.  ’59,  is  with  Price 
Waterhouse  &  Co.,  55  Yonge  St.,  Toronto, 
Ont. 

Miss  Sandra  McCrudden,  Arts  ’58,  is 
working  for  the  information  department  of 
I.B.M.,  in  Don  Mills,  Ont.  She  lives  at  16 
Rosedale  Road,  Apt.  520,  Toronto  5. 

R.  I.  MacDonnand,  Sc.  ’58,  is  a  field  engin¬ 
eer  with  E.  G.  M.  Cape  &  Co.  (1956)  Ltd., 
Montreal,  Que. 

Dr.  Douglas  A.  Macintosh,  Arts  ’53,  Med. 
’59,  formerly  of  Kingston,  Ont.,  has  moved 
to  2232-4  Cram  Place,  Northwoods  Apts.,  Ann 
Arbor,  Mich.  Dr.  Macintosh  will  be  resident 
in  internal  medicine  at  the  Universitv  of 

j 

Michigan  Medical  Centre.  Mrs.  Macintosh 
was  Catherine  Margaret  Casselman,  Arts  ’57. 

Mrs.  J.  H.  McIntosh  (Clarabeth  Mahaffey), 
Arts  ’58,  and  her  husband,  Rev.  J.  H.  Mc¬ 
Intosh,  are  designated  missionaries  working 
with  the  Korean  Christian  Church  in  Japan. 
Their  address  is  273  1-chome  Horinouchi, 
Suginami-ku,  Tokyo,  Japan.  Both  are  attend¬ 
ing  Tokyo  University,  studying  the  Japanese 
language,  and  next  spring  expect  to  go  to 
Korea  to  attend  the  University  in  Seoul,  to 
study  die  Korean  language  in  preparation  for 
their  missionary  work  among  the  Korean 
people  in  Japan.  They  are  accompanied  by 
their  son,  David  Gibson  McIntosh,  born  Nov¬ 
ember  18,  1960. 

J.  A.  D.  McNeil,  Sc.  ’59,  is  an  engineer 
on  the  staff  of  the  research  department  of 
the  Canadian  Pacific  Railways,  in  Montreal, 


144 


The  Queen's  Review 


F/L  P.  D.  Manson,  Sc.  ’57,  is  with  the 
R.C.A.F.  at  Winnipeg,  Man. 

Ewen  B.  Morrison,  Sc.  ’59,  is  a  junior  en¬ 
gineer  with  Bell  Telephone  Company  of 
Canada,  Toronto,  Ont.  His  wife,  formerly 
Shirley  Anne  Rogers,  Arts  ’58,  is  on  the 
teaching  staff  of  R.  H.  King  Collegiate,  Scar¬ 
borough,  Ont. 

R.  D.  Morrow,  Sc.  ’58,  is  a  patent  examiner, 
with  offices  in  No.  8  Temporary  Building, 
Ottawa,  Ont. 

John  W.  Morton,  Com.  ’51,  formerly  con¬ 
sultant  with  Stevenson  and  Kellogg,  Ltd.,  has 
been  appointed  to  the  position  of  secretary- 
treasurer  of  Canadian  Baker  Perkins  Ltd.,  at 
Brampton,  Ont. 

Peter  Mutchler,  Arts  ’54,  attended  the  Un¬ 
iversity  of  Toronto  Library  School  for  the 
1960-61  course.  After  graduation  he  accepted 
the  position  as  head  of  the  reference  depart¬ 
ment,  Fort  William  Public  Library. 

Dr.  B.  J.  Nickoloff,  Med.  '55,  formerly  at 
Kirkland  Lake,  Ont.,  is  now  an  anaesthetist 
on  the  staff  of  the  Hotel  Dieu  Hospital, 
Kingston. 

Dr.  Manuel  J.  Pearl,  Med.  ’56,  has  taken 
a  one-year  appointment  as  assistant  resident 
in  surgery  at  the  Menorah  Medical  Center, 
Kansas  City,  Mo.  He  is  living  at  8242  Virginia 
St.,  Apt.  2,  Kansas  City  31. 

S/L  E.  L.  Piitz,  Sc.  ’51,  is  attached  to 
the  R.C.A.F.  Station  at  Trenton,  Ont. 

Miss  Ausma  Rabe,  Arts  ’53  (Ph.  D.  Mich¬ 
igan),  is  with  the  Bureau  of  Research,  Prince¬ 
ton,  N.J. 

Dr.  J.  R.  Rishikof,  Med.  ’58,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  Research  Fellow  to  the  Harvard 
Medical  School  and  its  affiliated  hospitals.  Dr. 
Rishikof  is  associated  with  Massachusetts  Gen¬ 
eral  Hospital. 

K.  R.  Robinson,  Sc.  ’58,  is  on  the  staff  of 
the  research  department,  Du  Pont  of  Canada 
Ltd.,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Ross  M.  Scott,  Sc.  ’59,  is  a  fuel  manufact¬ 
uring  development  engineer  with  the  civilian 
atomic  power  department  of  Canadian  Gen¬ 
eral  Electric  Co.  Ltd.,  at  Peterborough,  Ont. 

F.  H.  Sexsmith,  Arts  ’51,  is  with  Refined 
Products  Co.,  Lyndhurst,  N.J. 

Henry  Skoczylas,  Sc.  ’56,  is  with  the  Dow 
Chemical  Co.,  Sarnia,  Ont.,  and  is  living  at 
716  Wellington  St. 

R.  D.  Sloane,  Sc.  ’53,  is  employed  by  the 
Bell  Telephone  Company  of  Canada  as  super¬ 
vising  engineer,  outside  plant  administration, 
in  Heaquarters  Staff  Engineering,  Montreal, 
Que.  He  is  living  at  114  Winthrop  Ave., 
Pointe  Claire,  Que. 

Dr.  Murray  E.  Stone,  Med.  ’58,  is  now 
fellow  in  community  psychiatry  at  the  Jewish 
General  Hospital,  Montreal,  Que.  He  is  en¬ 
rolled  in  the  diploma  course  in  psvchiatry  at 
McGill. 


LARRY  F.  LABOW,  Sc.  ’36,  is  president 
of  the  newly  formed  Shareholders  Protective 
Equity  Association  of  Canada,  with  offices 
in  Toronto,  Ont.  The  primary  objective  of 
the  association  is  to  represent,  advance 
and  protect  the  rights  of  shareholders  in 
Canadian  corporations.  Mr.  Labow  is  also  pre¬ 
sident  of  his  own  firm,  Revjo  Managing 
Consulting  Services  Limited,  in  Toronto. 

R.  W.  Town,  Arts  ’53,  is  in  the  assistant 
general  manager’s  department,  Royal  Bank  of 
Canada,  Vancouver,  B.C. 

J.  S.  Vincent,  Arts  ’59,  is  now  living  in 
Thompson,  Man. 

Dr.  H.  O.  Wagg,  Med.  ’54,  is  a  specialist 
in  obstetrics  and  gynaecology  in  Calgary, 
Alta.  As  Lt.-Col.  Wagg  he  took  command 
of  the  Calgary  Highlanders  this  spring. 

Douglas  A.  Waller,  Sc.  ’55,  is  assistant 
construction  engineer  for  the  Chatham  Divis¬ 
ion  of  the  Department  of  Highways  of  Ont¬ 
ario.  He  is  living  at  27  Windsor  Drive, 
Chatham. 

Mrs.  G.  F.  Williamson  (Sally  Anne  Rorke), 
for  Arts  ’59,  P.H.E.  ’60,  formerly  of  Toronto, 
Ont.,  is  now  living  at  204  George  St.,  Fred¬ 
ericton,  N.B.  She  will  be  teaching  in  the 
Fredericton  High  School. 

Robert  S.  Willoughby,  Sc.  ’57,  M.B.A.  ’62, 
is  responsible  for  new  product  development 
in  the  plastics  division  of  Owen-Illinois  Co., 
Toledo,  O.  He  is  living  at  1652  N.  Cove 
Blvd.,  Toledo  6. 

Albert  R.  Wood,  Sc.  ’51,  received  his  D.B.A. 
degree  at  Harvard  in  June. 

E.  J.  Woods,  Sc.  ’57,  has  received  a  doctor¬ 
ate  of  philosophy  in  physics  from  Princeton 
University.  He  holds  a  post-doctorate  fellow¬ 
ship  in  the  Department  of  Physics  at  the 
University  of  Alberta.  Mrs.  Woods  was  June 
Patterson,  Arts  ’56. 


July  -  August,  1962 


145 


1960-1962 

C.  M.  Armstrong,  Sc.  ’60,  is  with  Nickel 
Mining  and  Smelting  Corp.,  Lac  Du  Bonnet, 
Man. 

Alexander  Awuku,  Arts  ’60,  is  on  the  staff 
of  Ghana  Commercial  Bank,  Accra,  Ghana. 

Miss  Lyn  Beveridge,  N.Sc.  ’62,  has  joined 
the  teaching  staff  of  the  Kingston,  Ont.,  Gen¬ 
eral  Hospital. 

Mrs.  R.  L.  Clark  (Susan  Russell  Weber), 
Arts  ’61,  P.H.E.  ’62,  is  living  at  124  Bruce 
St.,  Apt.  9,  London^  Ont. 

Miss  Katherine  E.  Corbett,  Arts  ’62,  will 
attend  the  Harvard-Radcliffe  Program  in 
Business  Administration  in  Cambridge,  Mass., 
next  fall. 

Bruce  Cossar,  Arts  ’60,  and  Mrs.  Cossar 
(Jean  Audrie)  Arts  ’60,  are  living  at  142  Col- 
borne  St.,  Kingston,  Ont.  Mr.  Cossar  will  be 
librarian  at  the  Royal  Military  College  this  fall. 

D.  R.  Cundall,  Sc.  ’62,  is  a  chemist  with 
Union  Carbide,  Montreal,  Que. 

William  A.  Este,  Sc.  ’60,  recently  accepted 
the  position  of  assistant  city  engineer  of  the 
City  of  Belleville.  He  is  living  at  526  Dundas 
St.  E.,  Apt.  304 

M.  K.  Ficker,  Sc.  ’60,  is  an  electrical  en¬ 
gineer  with  Northern  Electric  Co.  Ltd.,  Belle¬ 
ville,  Ont. 

Donald  Fraser,  Law  ’62,  is  articling  with 
the  law  firm  of  Gowling,  McTavish,  Osborne, 
and  Henderson,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Brian  Gallagher,  Arts  ’60,  is  joining  the 
staff  of  Collins  Bay,  Ont.,  high  school,  this 
fall,  and  will  teach  mathematics  and  science. 

Robert  M.  Hammond,  Arts  ’60,  obtained 
his  M.Sc.  degree  in  industrial  and  administra¬ 
tion  this  spring,  Graduate  School  of  Industrial 
Administration,  Carnegie  Institute  of  Tech- 
nocology. 

F/O  R.  J.  Jordan,  Sc.  61,  is  attached  to 
the  R.C.A.F.  Station  at  Greenwood,  N.S. 

Harvey  Kaplan,  Arts  ’62,  has  received  a 
$2,000  National  Research  Council  grant  for 
postgraduate  work  at  the  University  of  Ot¬ 
tawa. 

R.  J.  Laughton,  Law  ’62,  is  articling  with 
the  law  firm  of  Gowling,  MacTavish,  Osborne 
and  Henderson,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Kam-Ching  Leung,  Sc.  ’61,  is  with  Hume 
Cronyn  Memorial  Observatory,  University  of 
Western  Ontario,  London,  Ont. 

Dr.  H.  J.  McCartney,  Med.  ’60,  is  on  the 
staff  of  the  Royal  Victoria  Hospital,  Montreal, 
Que. 

C.  J.  Norman,  Arts  '61,  is  with  the  Depart¬ 
ment  of  English,  Princeton  University. 

Dr.  E.  Peter  Pequegnat,  Med.  ’61,  has  been 
appointed  a  resident  in  internal  medicine  in 
the  Mayo  Foundation  at  Rochester,  Minn. 

Neale  H.  Price,  Sc.  ’61,  is  with  Canadian 
Blower  and  Forge  Co.,  Kitchener,  Ont. 


BRANCH  EXECUTIVES 

( continued  from  page  133) 

dent,  R.  H.  Macklem,  Arts  ’33,  Barrie; 
secretary-treasurer,  J.  A.  Ashley,  Arts  ’56, 
Orillia;  assistant  secretary,  Miss  Jean 
Keith,  Arts  38,  Barrie;  Alumni  Fund 
chairman,  Mrs.  R.  E.  Long  (Peggy 
Dyer),  Arts  ’52,  Orillia;  directors  —  Dr. 
Nancy  Armbrust,  Med.  ’50,  Orillia; 
Murray  Cameron,  Arts  15,  Huntsville; 
Howard  Kauppinen,  Sc.  ’61,  Orillia;  D. 
A.  Lajip,  Arts  ’36,  Orillia;  E.  O.  D.  Net- 
tleton,  Arts  ’30,  Barrie;  Dr.  J.  R.  Phillips, 
Med.  ’49,  Brechin;  Miss  Dorothy  Shaw, 
Arts  ’25,  Gravenhurst;  Rev.  A.  G.  Skelly, 
Theol.  ’57,  Barrie;  Elmer  Vuorimaki, 
Arts  ’54,  Midland. 


BRANCH  ACTIVITIES 

May  12  —  Montreal  Alumnae,  Annual 
Meeting  and  Luncheon,  Le  Petit  Cafe, 
LaSalle  Hotel. 

June  16  —  New  York  Society,  Picnic  at 
the  estate  of  Dr.  and  Mrs.  John  E.  Ham¬ 
mett,  Cragwood,  Netcong,  N.J. 

July  14  —  Kingston  Alumni,  Annual 
Fishing  Party,  Sunset  Oaks  Lodge,  Hay 
Bay. 


Montreal  Alumnae  Hold 
Successful  Telephone  Bridge 

The  telephone  bridge  conducted  by 
the  Montreal  alumnae  last  spring  was 
judged  to  be  an  outstanding  success. 
Winners  were  D.  A.  Bauman,  Sc.  45, 
Mrs.  D.  E.  Pope,  and  Mrs.  G.  N.  Nichol. 
The  thanks  of  the  executive  are  extended 
to  the  hostesses  and  donors,  who  gave 
so  generously  of  their  time  and  monev, 
and  to  Mrs.  N.  A.  Masterman  (Theda 
Albright),  Arts  ’47,  and  her  committee: 
Miss  Elizabeth  Brown,  Arts  ’51,  Miss 
Florence  Dunn,  Arts  ’54,  and  Mrs.  W. 
M.  Martin. 


Norman  M.  Rice,  Arts  ’62,  has  been  award¬ 
ed  a  Woodrow  Wilson  fellowship  for  post¬ 
graduate  studies  in  mathematics  at  the  Calif¬ 
ornia  Institute  of  Technology. 


146 


The  Queen’s  Review 


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MARTY  MEMORIAL 

VALUED  AT  $2,200 


Established  by  the  Queen’s  University  Alumnae 
Association  in  memory  of  Dr.  Aletta  Marty 


Any  woman  graduate  of  Queen’s  University  with  a  Master’s  degree  may  hold  this 
scholarship  which  is  awarded  ordinarily  for  a  year  of  graduate  study  overseas. 
A  committee  chosen  by  the  Alumnae  Association  makes  the  award.  The  scholar¬ 
ship  may  be  awarded  to  the  same  woman  for  a  second  year. 


Conditions 

Application  forms  may  be  obtained  from  the  Registrar,  Queen’s  University  at 
Kingston.  They  must  be  returned  to  the  Registrar  by  1  January  1963,  with  the 
following  information: 


1.  List  of  Universities  attended,  with 
dates  and  degree  or  degrees  re¬ 
ceived,  together  with  a  transcript 
of  work  done  at  universities  other 
than  Queen’s.  (A  statement  of  ex¬ 
aminations  passed  at  Queen’s  need 
not  be  sent.) 

2.  List  of  foreign  languages  which  the 
candidate  can  read  and/or  speak. 

3.  Information  about  service  given  as 
reader,  tutor  or  demonstrator  dur¬ 
ing  University  Course. 

4.  (a)  Statement  of  interests  and  ac¬ 

tivities  other  than  academic 
and  professional  work. 

(b)  Statement  of  any  business  or 
professional  positions  held. 

5.  List  of  publications  (if  any). 

6.  Name  of  University  at  which  can¬ 
didate  proposes  to  study. 

7.  Outline  of  proposed  plan  of  study. 

8.  Estimated  cost  of  the  year’s  work 
and  information  as  to  whether  the 


candidate  has  any  means  of  supple¬ 
menting  the  scholarship. 

9.  Names  and  addresses  of  six  persons 
from  whom  confidential  informa¬ 
tion  may  be  obtained  about  acade¬ 
mic  and  personal  qualifications. 
Three  of  these  persons  must  be 
professors  under  whom  the  candi¬ 
date  has  studied. 

10.  The  acceptance  of  the  scholarship 
obligates  the  scholar  to  devote  her¬ 
self  to  study  and  research  during 
the  term  of  the  award.  The  success¬ 
ful  candidate  must  send  to  the 
Chairman  two  reports,  the  first  at 
the  middle  point  of  her  year  of 
study,  and  the  second  at  the  con¬ 
clusion  of  the  year. 

11.  The  first  instalment  of  the  scholar¬ 
ship,  normally  $1,500,  is  payable  at 
the  beginning  of  the  programme  of 
study.  The  second  instalment  of 
$700  is  paid  on  the  receipt  of  the 
first  report. 


THE 


Manufacturers 

INSURANCE  (jpg  COMPANY 

OF  CANADA 


" Modl&itt  ^aoh  &J  Science 


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LIMITED 


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do 


This  folder 
could  open  the  doors 
of  higher  education 
to  thousands  of 
high- school  students 


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or  the  average  family,  the  cost 
of  putting  a  boy  or  girl  through 
college  poses  quite  a  financial 
problem.  Even  with  the  help  of 
scholarships  or  bursaries,  most 
parents  find  the  financial  bur¬ 
den  a  heavy  one.  That  is  why 
the  Bank  of  Montreal  has  intro¬ 
duced  its  University  Education 

Programme, 
which  is  covered 
in  detail  in  the 
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ed  here.  Under 


TO  3  MILLION  CANADIANS 


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this  life-insured  programme, 
parents  with  children  now  in 
high  school  can  select  a  plan  to 
pay  for  a  university  education 
by  monthly  instalments  they 
can  afford  to  make  without 
hardship.  If  you  would  like  to 
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the  number  needed  and  weTl  be 
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PROV. 


L 


SP61 8(AS) 


September-October,  1962 


REVIEW 


Vol.  36 


No.  5 


Official  Publication  of  the 
Alumni  Association  of  Queen’s 
University,  Kingston,  Ontario. 


REVIEW 

itmMWi  -  OCtOSfS  m2 


Cover 

Where  only  a  few  years  ago 
there  were  private  homes,  many 
of  them  rooming  houses,  there 
is  now  a  new  section  of  the 
campus.  This  is  a  view  of  the 
green  space  enclosed  by  Sir 
A.  Macdonald  Hall  and  Dun¬ 
ning  Hall,  with  Richardson  Hall 
and  Ellis  Hall  at  the  back. 


Picture  Credits. 

D.  G.  Dewar,  cover,  150,  151, 
152,  153,  155;  Fred  Ross,  157; 
Blank  and  Stoller,  159  (Rigney); 
Alcan  “News”,  160  (Yawl); 
Henry  Fry,  160  (Shaw);  Milne 
Studios,  161  (Minard);  Arthur 
Avedon,  161  (Irwin);  Turofsky, 
171. 


IN  THIS  ISSUE 

THE  NEW  LOOK  148 
NOMINATIONS  SOLICITED  156 
FOOTBALL  SEASON  OPENS  157 
SENIORITY  LIST  158 
GRADUATES  IN  THE  SPOTLIGHT  161 

ALUMNI  NEWS  162 


THE  QUEEN’S  REVIEW  IS  PUBLISHED 
BI-MONTHLY:  FEBRUARY,  APRIL,  JUNE, 
AUGUST,  OCTOBER,  AND  DECEMBER. 

Address  all  communications  to  the  QUEEN’S 
REVIEW,  Alumni  Association,  Queen’s 
University,  Kingston,  Ontario. 

Editor  and  Business  Manager, 
Herbert  J.  Hamilton 

Associate  Editor, 
Anna  F.  Corrigan 


Authorized  as  Second  Class  Mail  by 
the  Post  Office  Department,  Ottawa, 
and  for  payment  of  postage  in  cash. 


Member,  American  Alumni  Council. 


Printed  and  Bound  by 
The  Jackson  Press,  Kingston,  Ontario 


THE 

NEW 

LOOK 

40  per  cent 
Increase  in  Buildings 
In  Past  Ten  Years 

Building  Programme 
To  Continue 
For  Some  Years 

During  the  past  few  years  so  many 
buildings  have  been  erected  on  the 
Queen’s  campus  that  even  graduates 
of  the  most  recent  vintage  find  some¬ 
thing  new  has  been  added  since  their 
last  visit. 

In  the  decade  1951-61,  when  Dr.  W. 
A.  Mackintosh  was  Principal  and  Vice- 
Chancellor,  there  was  a  40  per  cent 
increase  in  building  space.  As  the 
Principal's  Report  for  1955-56  noted: 
'This  arises  primarily  from  three  circum¬ 
stances:  First,  the  advance  of  know¬ 
ledge,  teaching  methods  and  particularly 
of  scientific  methods  and  equipment 
coupled  with  necessarily  meagre  build¬ 
ing  programmes  from  1930-50  makes  it 
necessary  that  in  a  number  of  fields  we 
must  provide  additional  and  thoroughly 
up-to-date  space  for  various  departments 
if  we  are  to  maintain  and  improve  our 
standing  as  a  University.  Secondly,  the 
increasing  number  of  students  and  the 
much  greater  prospective  increase  re¬ 
quires  that  in  doing  this,  we  would  pro¬ 


vide  also  for  these  increased  numbers. 
Thirdly,  we  have  reached  the  stage  in 
Kingston  when  an  increasing  proportion 
of  students  must  be  provided  with  resi¬ 
dence  accommodation  for  the  traditional 
lodging  house,  if  not  disappearing,  is, 
certainly  declining.” 

The  next  decade  may  not  see  as 
frenzied  a  building  programme,  but 
already  promises  to  make  a  substantial 
contribution.  For  example,  the  new 
Physics  Building  now  under  construction 
will  be  the  largest  on  the  campus  and  is 
being  erected  at  a  cost  of  about 
$3,500,000.  The  building  programme 
budget  for  1962-63  is  an  estimated 
$2,439,000,  allocated  as  follows:  Physics 
Building,  $1,757,000;  Gordon  Hall,  Frost 
Wing  (Chemistry),  $86,000;  Richardson 
Laboratory  (Pathology),  $146,000;  Ellis 
Hall  (Civil  Engineering),  $30,000; 
Agnes  Etherington  Art  Centre  Extension, 
$124,000;  other,  including  property  pur¬ 
chases,  $296,000. 

Plans  under  consideration  by  the 
Board  of  Trustees  include  an  addition 
to  Fleming  Hall  (Electrical  Engineer¬ 
ing),  an  extension  of  the  Douglas 
Library,  an  addition  to  Clark  Hall 
(Technical  Supplies),  a  fourth  men’s 
residence,  and  an  addition  to  the 
Students’  Memorial  Union.  Also 
scheduled  for  the  not-too-distant  future 
is  a  badly  needed  new  biology  building. 
The  students  have  a  project  of  their  own, 
a  theatre,  for  which  they  are  raising 
funds. 

With  all  the  new  construction  and  the 
expansion  of  the  campus  it  is  interesting 
to  note  that  the  old  landmarks  remain, 
with  two  exceptions— the  two  historic 
wooden  buildings,  the  Mining  Mill  and 
the  Mechanical  Laboratory,  have  been 
demolished,  and  in  their  olace  are  two 
fine  limestone  buildings.  Otherwise,  the 
heart  of  the  campus  remains  the  same  as 
the  older  graduates  remember  it. 

The  building  programme  of  the  1951- 
61  decade  started  modestly  enough  with 
the  official  opening  on  November  10, 
1951,  of  Clark  Hall,  named  in  honour  of 


148 


The  Queen’s  Review 


NEW  BUILDINGS  on  the  campus  are  shown 
above:  (1)  Physiology;  (2)  W.  T.  Connell  Wing 
of  the  Kingston  General  Hospital;  (3)  Rich¬ 
ardson  Labs;  (4)  Etherington  Hall;  (5)  Gordon 
Hall  extension;  (6)  Frost  Wing  —  chemistry; 
(7)  Nicol  Hall  extension;  (8)  McLaughlin  Hall 
extension;  (9)  Etherington  Art  Centre;  (10) 
Ellis  Hall;  (11)  Richardson  Hall;  (12)  Dun¬ 
ning  Hall;  (13)  Sir  John  A.  Macdonald  Hall; 
(14)  Chown  Hall;  (15)  Morris  Hall;  (16) 
McNeill  House;  (17)  Leonard  Hall;  (18)  New 
physics  building  which  is  under  construction. 

Dr.  A.  L.  Clark,  one-time  Dean  of  the 
P’aculty  of  Applied  Science.  This  build¬ 
ing,  housing  the  students’  bookstore  and 
the  Engineering  Society  clubrooms,  was 
a  gift  of  the  Engineering  Society  to  the 
University.  It  was  built  on  the  site  of 
the  Old  Mill,  one  of  the  two  old  wooden 
buildings  mentioned  above. 

Richardson  Hall,  designed  for  admini¬ 
stration,  was  opened  in  1954.  Situated 
on  the  west  side  of  University  Avenue, 
diagonally  opposite  the  library,  the 
building  is  “an  impressive  three-storey 
edifice  of  silver  grey  Queenston  lime¬ 
stone.”  It  was  named  in  honour  of  the 
late  James  A.  Richardson,  who  served 
as  Chancellor  of  Queen’s  1929-39. 

The  Principal’s  Report  for  that  year 
said  about  Richardson  Hall:  “It  meets  a 
long-felt  want  in  that  the  Collins  Room 
provides  a  meeting-place  of  beauty  and 
dignity  for  the  Roard  of  Trustees,  the 
Council,  the  Senate,  and  the  Faculty 


Roards.  Ry  bringing  together  the  admini¬ 
strative  offices  the  new  building  has 
facilitated  the  work  of  administration 
which  each  year  grows  more  complex  .  .  . 
It  is  fittingly  named  for  a  Chancellor  of 
great  vision  and  ardent  loyalty.” 

One  of  the  greater  merits  of  Richard¬ 
son  Hall  is  that  it  released  much-needed 
space  for  the  library.  The  reconstruction 
of  some  parts  of  the  interior  of  the 
library  was  undertaken  that  same  year. 
In  the  intervening  years  the  Library 
demands  for  space  have  increased  to  the 
point  where  it  once  again  warrants  a 
high  priority  on  the  building  programme. 

The  first  of  the  men’s  residences  was 
opened  in  time  for  the  session  1955-56. 
It  was  named  in  honour  of  Dr.  W.  E. 
McNeill,  a  devoted  servant  of  the  Uni¬ 
versity  for  forty-six  years,  and  who  was 
at  that  time  Vice-Principal  Emeritus. 
The  House  accommodates  186  students, 
with  75  double  rooms  and  36  single 
rooms. 

This  was  the  first  of  a  series  of  resi¬ 
dences  to  be  built  on  Leonard  Field, 
which  lies  two  blocks  west  of  the  main 
campus  and  fronts  on  Lake  Ontario. 
Graduates  of  an  older  era  will  remember 
the  spot  as  a  popular  location  for  fresh¬ 
men  initiations  and  weiner  roasts  and  the 
like.  In  the  Principal’s  Report  credit  was 
given  to  Dr.  J.  A.  Corry,  then  Vice- 


September-October,  1962 


149 


Principal,  Professor  Arthur  Jackson,  and 
Dr.  John  Orr  ‘for  their  unremitting  and 
imaginative  work’'  in  planning  this  unit. 

It  was  at  this  time  that  the  Board  of 
Trustees  retained  the  services  of  a  land¬ 
scape  architect  to  recommend  the  best 
locations  and  to  report  on  land  acquisi¬ 
tion  and  planning  for  the  future.  “The) 
University  grounds  now  display  charac¬ 
ter,  tradition,  and  some  beauty.  It  is 
important  that,  at  a  time  when  new 
buildings  are  being  added,  every  care 
should  be  taken  to  enhance  these  with¬ 
out  sacrificing  the  convenience  and  suita¬ 
bility  of  buildings  for  their  purposes.” 

The  Physiology  Building  on  Arch 
Street,  which  runs  along  the  present 
eastern  edge  boundary  of  the  campus, 
was  completed  and  equipped  in  1957. 
At  the  official  opening  on  October  12  Dr. 
Mackintosh  said  that  the  building 
reflected  the  faith  and  foresight  of  the 
graduates  of  the  Medical  School  and  all 
who  were  responsible  for  its  erection. 
He  singled  out  as  one  of  the  men  who! 
had  made  this  project  possible,  Mr, 
Harry  Abramsky,  prominent  Kingston 
merchant,  who  had  contributed  $200,000. 
Gratitude  was  also  expressed  to  the1 
Federal  Government  which  had  contri¬ 


buted  the  research  equipment.  As  a 
result  the  Physiology  Building  provided 
the  University  with  a  modemly 
equipped  building  for  teaching  and 
research  in  a  basic  medical  science. 
Rearrangement  of  space  in  other  build¬ 
ings  was  a  useful  by-product— the  space 
vacated  in  the  Medical  Laboratories 
Building  was  fitted  up  into  elegant 
laboratories  for  public  health  and  pre¬ 
ventive  medicine;  the  entire  Old  Medical 
Building  now  became  available  for 
teaching  and  research  in  anatomy. 

Named  in  honour  of  the  late  Dr. 
Frederick  Etherington,  a  member  of  the 
staff  of  Queen’s  from  1907  to  1943  and 
Dean  of  the  Faculty  of  Medicine  for 
fourteen  years,  Etherington  Hall,  the 
University  Hospital  Building  on  Stuart 
Street,  next  to  the  Richardson  Laboraj 
tories,  was  opened  in  the  fall  of  1958 
for  classes.  The  research  laboratories 
were  not  completely  equipped  at  that 
time,  but  were  available  soon  afterwards, 
as  were  the  offices  for  clinical  medicine. 

Two  other  buildings  were  completed 
during  the  1958-59  session:  Ellis  Hall, 
next  to  Richardson  Hall  on  Universitv 

J 

Avenue  for  civil  engineering  and  Morris 
Hall,  a  residence  on  Leonard  Field  for 


ETHERINGTON  HALL.  Medical  classrooms,  clubrooms,  research  labs  and  clinical  equipment. 


150 


The  Queen’s  Review 


MEN’S  RESIDENCES.  Top,  Leonard  Hall;  centre,  McNeill  House;  right,  Morris  Hall. 


NEWEST  RESIDENCE  FOR  WOMEN.  Chown  Hall. 


September-October,  1962 


151 


SIR  JOHN  A.  MACDONALD  HALL  for  the  Faculty  of  Law. 


men.  The  former,  named  in  honour  of 
D.  S.  Ellis,  a  member  of  staff  for  forty- 
five  years,  and  Dean  of  the  Faculty  of 
Applied  Science  from  1943  to  1955,  con¬ 
tained  a  much-needed  auditorium  for 
general  use.  The  residence  bore  the 
name  of  the  Hon.  William  Morris,  the 
first  chairman  of  the  Board  of  Trustees 
of  the  University,  1840-42. 

The  session  1959-60  was  the  period  of 
the  most  spectacular  expansion  during 
the  decade  when  three  new  large  build¬ 
ings  were  put  into  use.  Leonard  Hall, 
named  in  honour  of  Colonel  R.  W. 
Leonard,  who  gave  the  University  the 
field  on  which  the  men’s  residences 
stand,  is  the  largest  of  three  units.  It 
provides  accommodation  for  230  men, 
and  contains  the  dining  room  for  the  use 
of  all  male  students  in  residence.  Dun¬ 
ning  Hall,  on  the  corner  of  Union  Street 
and  University  Avenue,  honours  the  late 
Chancellor  C.  A.  Dunning.  It  provided 
quarters  for  the  Departments  of  Political 
and  Economic  Science,  and  Industrial 
Relations,  the  School  of  Business,  the 
Institute  of  Local  Government  and 
temporary  quarters  for  the  Department 
of  Geography.  It  boasts  a  large  audi¬ 
torium  classroom. 

The  third  building  was  a  new  women’s 
residence,  with  165  beds.  Said  the 
Principals  Report :  “On  the  recommenda¬ 
tion  of  the  Alumnae  Association,  the 


Board  of  Trustees  named  this  building 
Chown  Hall  in  honour  of  Miss  May 
Chown.  Miss  Chown  was  one  of  the 
notable  and  devoted  group  of  women 
who  initiated  the  building  of  Ban  Righ 
Hall.  For  many  years  she  was  the 
thrifty  and  resourceful  treasurer  of  the 
Ban  Right  Hall  Board  which  provided 
the  initial  resources  for  Adelaide  Hall. 

.  .  .  In  honouring  Miss  Chown,  we  also 
honour  all  those  women  who,  over  many 
years,  have  worked  so  loyally  and  effec¬ 
tively  to  provide  residences  for  women.” 

T  n  addition,  the  Gymnasium  was 
extensively  renovated  and  some  new’ 
space  added.  The  basement  of  Car- 
ruthers  Hall  was  fitted  as  a  broadcasting 
studio  for  Radio  Station  CFRC.  “Under 
the  direction  of  Mrs.  Angus,  and  in  its 
new  and  well-appointed  quarters,  the 
Radio  Station  is  once  more  a  credit  to 
the  University.” 

In  1960-61  the  new  Law  Building,  con¬ 
sisting  of  a  library  and  a  lecture-room 
wing,  was  opened  and  ready  for  occu¬ 
pancy  in  the  fall  of  1960.  It  was  fittingly 
named  by  the  Board  of  Trustees  Sir 
John  A.  Macdonald  Hall  in  memory  of 
the  most  distinguished  lawyer  in  King¬ 
ston’s  history  and  a  warm  and  helpful 
friend  of  the  University. 

Three  floors  of  Carruthers  Hall  were 


152 


The  Queen’s  Review 


DUNNING  HALL,  home  of  the  School  of  Business. 

ELLIS  HALL,  the  fine  new  home  of  the  Civil  Engineering  Department. 


September-October,  1962 


153 


refitted  for  the  Mathematics  Depart¬ 
ment.  The  Old  Gymnasium,  vacated  bv 
the  hydraulic  engineers,  was  renovated 
and  a  storey  added.  It  houses  the  main¬ 
tenance  shops  in  the  basement  and  the 
Department  of  Drawing  on  the  other 
floors. 

T  he  dining  room  and  kitchens  of  Ban 
Righ  Hall  were  substantially  enlarged 
to  serve  all  the  women  students  in  the 
residences  and  annexes.  The  installation 
of  a  new  telescope,  contributed  by  the 
Atkinson  Foundation,  in  the  Observa-' 
tory  of  Ellis  Hall,  completed  the  equip¬ 
ment  of  this  valuable  teaching  research 
unit. 

In  summing  up  the  building  pro¬ 
gramme  for  the  ten  years  he  was  in 
office,  Dr.  Mackintosh  said,  in  part:  “The 
decade  has  been  crowded  with  construc¬ 
tion  projects  from  which  every  division 
of  the  University  has  benefited  either 
by  acquiring  new  space  or  inheriting 
space  vacated  by  other  uses  ...  A  major 
objective  has  been  the  provision  of 
greatly  increased  residence  accommoda¬ 
tion.  This  is  an  essential  need  not 
merely  because  of  the  increase  in  student 
numbers  but  because  growth  and  change 
in  the  City  of  Kingston  have  reduced 
available  student  accommodation  and, 
even  more  important,  because  there  are 
special  educational  and  social  values  in 
students  sharing  to  the  fullest  extent  in 
university  residential  life. 

“At  the  beginning  of  the  decade,  Ban 
Righ  Hall  and  its  annexes  provided 
accommodation  for  about  200  women. 
There  was  no  residence  accommodation 
for  men.  At  present,  with  the  addition  of 
Adelaide  Hall  and  Chown  Hall  and  the 
continuation  of  a  number  of  annexes,  we 
have  residence  space  for  about  450 
women  and  ample  provision  for  meals 
for  many  more.  The  erection  of  Mc¬ 
Neill  House,  Morris  Hall,  and  Leonard 
Hall  on  the  Leonard  Field  have  provided 
rooms  and  meals  for  600  men.  As  re¬ 
sources  become  available,  a  fourth  men’s 
residence  must  be  undertaken  and 


doubtless  in  the  future  more  accommo¬ 
dation  for  women  will  be  needed.  .  .  . 

“Though  it  is  not  a  new  building,  the 
bequest  of  the  late  Mrs.  Etherington  of 
her  house  as  accommodation  for  the 
Agnes  Etherington  Art  Centre  has 
tremendously  improved  the  provision 
for  art  and  has  had  a  marked  influence 
on  students  and  the  community.” 

The  impetus  of  the  building  pro¬ 
gramme  still  carries  on.  In  his  report  to 
the  Trustees  this  year  Principal  J.  A. 
Corry  noted  that  four  new  additions  to 
existing  buildings  have  been  completed. 

“At  the  beginning  of  September  the 
extension  to  McLaughlin  Hall  was 
ready,  the  latest  of  many  gifts  for  which 
Queen’s  must  thank  Colonel  R.  S.  Mc¬ 
Laughlin.  The  addition  to  Nicol  Hall 
became  available  in  the  fall  of  1961  and 
the  new  wing  to  the  chemistry  building 
in  February,  1962  .  .  .  The  addition  to 
the  Richardson  Laboratories  was  com-1 
pleted  and  put  into  service  in  January, 
1962.” 

Dr.  Corry  noted  the  addition  of  new 
galleries  to  the  Etherington  Art  Centre. 
These  are  being  brought  into  service 
officially  during  the  latter  part  of  this 
month  (October)  when  an  Art  and 
Musical  Festival  has  been  scheduled. 
The  Festival  includes  art  exhibitions  and 
musical  concerts. 

“We  have  already  turned  to  the  next 
stages  of  the  building  programme.  The 
preliminary  calculations  for  a  new 
Biology  Building  have  been  made  and 
detailed  planning  will  go  forward  in  the 
coming  session.  The  need  of  the  Depart¬ 
ment  of  Biology  for  new  quarters  is 
extreme  because  of  the  crowding  in  the 
present  building  and  the  continued  rapid 
increase  in  the  number  of  students  taking 
biology.  However,  it  is  no  greater  than 
the  need  for  an  extension  to  the  Douglas 
Library  where  crowding  due  to  the  great 
increase  in  students  in  the  Faculty  of 
Arts  and  Science  is  already  severe.  Some 
consideration  has  already  been  given  to 
the  requirements  of  additional  library 
space  and  it  is  hoped  that  work  on  this 
extension  will  begin  in  1963.” 


154 


The  Queen’s  Review 


CLARK  HALL,  left;  Frost  Wing  (Chemistry),  centre;  and  Nicol  Hall  extension,  right. 


RICHARDSON  HALL,  home  of  the  Administration. 


September-October,  1962 


155 


NOMINATIONS  SOLICITED 


©  As  provided  in  the  by-laws  of  the 
University  Council  that  govern  the  elec¬ 
tions  of  the  adminstrative  bodies  of 
Queen’s,  graduates  and  graduate -bene¬ 
factors  of  the  University  are  hereby 
notified  that  nominations  of  candidates 
for  election  to  these  bodies  are  not  sent 
out  except  to  the  elected  members  of 
the  University  Council  and  to  the  non- 
graduate  benefactors  in  the  case  of 
Trustee  elections. 

Nominations  to  the  Board  by  Graduates 

Graduates  of  the  University  (except 
those  who  are  elected  members  of  the 
University  Council  from  whom  nomina¬ 
tions  are  solicited  as  stated  below)  may 
nominate  two  candidates  for  election  to 
the  Board  of  Trustees  to  succeed  M.  A. 
Buell,  B.Sc.,  Toronto,  Ont.,  and  Dr. 
J.  E.  Hammett,  M.D.,C.M.,  F.A.C.S., 
F.A.C.C.,  New  York,  N.Y.,  whose  terms 
expire  on  March  31.  1963. 

Mr.  Buell  and  Dr.  Hammett  are 
eligible  for  re-election.  No  other  mem¬ 
ber  of  the  Board  should  be  nominated, 
and  no  member  of  the  University  staff 
is  eligible. 

Candidates  must  be  nominated  by 
five  or  more  electors  in  order  to  qualify. 
Nominations  must  be  in  writing,  signed, 
and  received  by  the  Registrar  of  the 
University  on  or  before  December  31, 
1962.  The  Trustees  elected  will  serve 
until  1966. 

Nominations  of  Trustees  by  the  Benefactors 

Benefactors  who  have  contributed 
$100  or  more  to  the  University  may  nom¬ 
inate  two  candidates  for  election  to  the 
Board  of  Trustees  as  follows: 

(a)  Under  the  Act  of  1912  (General) 
—one  Trustee  to  serve  until  April  5, 
1967,  in  succession  to  D.  K.  MacTavish, 
Q.C.,  B.A.,  Ottawa,  Ont.  Mr.  MacTavish 
is  eligible  for  re-election. 

(b)  Under  the  Act  of  1916,  providing 
for  the  representation  of  the  “School  of 


Mining”  (Special  Science)— one  Trustee 
to  serve  until  April  5,  1966,  in  succes¬ 
sion  to  R.  D.  Harkness,  D.S.O.,  M.C., 
B.Sc.,  LL.D.,  Montreal,  Que.  Dr.  Hark¬ 
ness  is  eligible  for  re-election.  No 
present  member  of  the  Board,  other 
than  Messrs.  MacTavish  and  Harkness, 
should  be  nominated,  and  no  member 
of  the  University  staff  is  eligible.  Candi¬ 
dates  must  be  nominated  by  five  or  more 
electors  in  order  to  qualify. 

(c)  Under  the  Act  of  1912  (General) 
—one  Trustee  to  fill  the  vacancy  created 
by  the  death  of  W.  L.  McDonald,  B.A., 
B.Com.,  Toronto,  Ont.,  who  would  have 
retired  in  1965. 

Nominations  must  be  written,  signed, 
and  received  by  the  Registrar  of  the 
University  on  or  before  December  31, 
1962. 

Nominations  to  the  Council  by  Graduates 

Graduates  of  the  University  may  nom¬ 
inate  nine  candidates  for  election  to  the 
University  Council  to  succeed  the  fol¬ 
lowing  members  whose  terms  expire  in 
1963:  G.  R.  Cameron,  B.Com.,  Belleville, 
Ont.;  Mrs.  H.  S.  M.  Carver,  M.A., 
Ottawa,  Ont.;  F.  A.  Hamilton,  B.A., 
B.Paed.,  Guelph,  Ont.;  J.  A.  Hannah, 
B.A.,  M.D.,C.M.,  Toronto,  Ont.;  Judge 
Walter  Little,  B.A.,  Parry  Sound,  Ont.; 
J.  R.  Matheson,  B.A.,  LL.M.,  M.P., 
Brockville,  Ont.;  Miss  Mary  McCallum, 
M.A.,  LL.D.,  Smiths  Falls,  Ont.;  V.  S. 
Ready,  B.A.,  Kingston,  Ont.;  J.  A. 
Richardson,  B.A.,  Winnipeg,  Man. 

Candidates  must  be  graduates  of 
Queen’s  and  must  receive  five  or  more 
separate  nominations  in  order  to  qualify. 
Nominations  must  be  in  writing  (per¬ 
mission  must  be  obtained  from  the  nom¬ 
inee  to  allow  his  or  her  name  to  appear 
on  the  ballot  paper),  signed,  and  re¬ 
ceived  by  the  Secretary  of  the  University 
Council,  on  or  before  December  15, 
1962.  The  members  elected  will  serve 
until  March  31,  1969. 


156 


The  Queen’s  Review 


BROTHER  ACT.  On  the  senior  football  team  there  are  three  pairs  of  brothers:  left  to  right,  Laird 
Rasmussen,  end;  Don  Rasmussen,  tackle;  Peter  Quinn,  quarterback;  John  Quinn,  halfback;  Kent 
Plumley,  quarterback;  Don  Plumley,  halfback.  All  see  steady  action  with  the  team. 


Football  Season  Opens 


$  Some  outstanding  rookies  and  the 
return  of  Quarterback  Cal  Connor  to  last 

year’s  all-star  form  have  bolstered  the 
senior  football  team  to  the  point  where 
it  can  make  a  determined  bid  to  retain 
the  championship  won  in  1961. 

Queen’s  won  the  first  game  with 
Toronto  32-13,  picking  up  nineteen 
points  in  the  fourth  quarter.  The  Tri¬ 
colour  also  won  against  Western  in 
Kingston  the  following  week,  this  time 
by  26-9.  In  pre-season  games  the  Gaels 
defeated  Loyola  34-3,  and  Verdum 
Sham-Cats  38-10. 

These  scores  indicate  that  the  Golden 
Gaels  have  a  lot  of  power.  They  will 
need  it,  for  the  Intercollegiate  competi¬ 
tion  is  very  evenly  balanced  this  year 
and  any  team  appears  capable  of  defeat¬ 
ing  any  other. 

Against  Varsity  in  Toronto  the  Gaels 
offensive  could  not  get  untracked  be¬ 
cause  the  stubborn  Blues  contested  every 
inch  of  gridiron  space,  and  it  was  not 
until  the  fourth  quarter  that  they  were 
able  to  pull  away.  The  turning  point  was 
an  82-yard  dash  down  the  sidelines  to 
pay-dirt  by  Bayne  Norrie.  Other 


Queen’s  touchdowns  were  scored  by 
Bobin  Ritchie  (two),  Jim  Young,  Gord 
Simester. 

In  the  game  with  Western,  Queen’s 
rolled  up  a  lead  of  18-0  by  half-time,  on 
the  strength  of  touchdowns  by  Bruce 
Stewart,  Bill  Edwards  and  a  fieldgoal  by 
Robin  Ritchie.  In  the  second  half 
Western  outscored  Queen’s  9-8,  with  the 
Gaels  registering  a  T.D.  by  Jim  Young 
and  a  convert  and  a  single  by  Ritchie. 

The  veterans  of  the  squad  form  a  solid 
nucleus  for  this  year’s  version  of  the 
Golden  Gaels,  but  rookies  have  added  a 
lot  of  the  spark  and  drive.  Jim  Young, 
from  Hamilton,  is  a  hard-runnng  full¬ 
back  whose  forte  to  date  has  been  long 
gallops  to  touchdowns.  Bayne  Norrie 
is  another  fine  back— he  is  the  son  of 
“Bozo”  Norrie  who  starred  with  Queen’s 
in  the  mid-twenties. 

A  full  account  of  the  season  will 
appear  in  the  next  issue: 

September  22  —  Queen’s  34,  Loyola  3 
September  29  —  Queen’s  38,  Verdun  10 

October  6  —  Queen’s  32,  Toronto  13 
October  13  —  Queen’s  26,  Western  9 
October  20  —  McGill  38,  Queen’s  24 


September-October,  1962 


157 


FREDERICK  HEAP 


DR.  E.  M.  MORGAN 


MRS:  T.  A.  NEWLANDS 


SENIORITY  LIST  OF  LI 

John  McKay,  B.A.  ’88,  Seattle,  Wash. 

Frederick  Heap,  M.A.  ’90,  Winnipeg,  Man. 

Dr.  E.  M.  Morgan,  M.D.  ’90,  Westmount,  Que. 

Mrs.  John  Macgillivray  (Annie  Campbell),  B.A.  ’91,  Montreal,  Que. 

Mrs.  T.  A.  Newlands  (Etta  Reid),  M.A.  ’92,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Dr.  Charles  B.  Dyde,  B.A.  ’94,  M.D.  ’97,  Greeley,  Colorado 
Sir  Edward  Peacock,  M.A.  ’94,  LL.D.  ’41,  London,  England 
Dr.  Walter  T.  Connell,  M.D.  ’94,  LL.D.  ’41,  Kingston,  Ont. 

T.  J.  Rigney,  B.A.  ’95,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Dr.  James  Y.  Baker,  B.A.  ’96,  M.D.  ’99,  Alexandria,  Ont. 

Albert  H.  Brown,  B.A.  ’96,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Miss  Jennie  Carswell,  B.A.  ’96,  Renfrew,  Ont. 

R.  W.  Anglin,  M.A.  ’97,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Dr.  C.  F.  S.  McPherson,  M.D.  ’96,  Prescott,  Ont. 

Rev.  J.  R.  Frizell,  B.A.  ’97,  Vancouver,  B.C. 


ALBERT  H.  BROWN  R.  W.  ANGLIN  DR.  C.  F.  S.  McPHERSON 


SIR  EDWARD  PEACOCK 


DR.  W.  T.  CONNELL 


T.  J.  RIGNEY 


G  QUEEN’S  GRADUATES 

Rev.  W.  A.  Guy,  B.A.  ’97,  B.D.  ’01,  Vancouver,  B.C. 

Dr.  A.  L.  Maclennan,  B.A.  ’97,  Hemet,  Calif. 

G.  H.  Kirkpatrick,  B.Sc.  ’97,  M.E.  ’98,  Vancouver,  B.C. 

Dr.  J.  A.  Bannister,  B.A.  ’98,  Port  Dover,  Ont. 

Mrs.  W.  Taggart  (Annie  Dawson),  B.A.  ’98,  South  Burnaby,  B.C. 

Mrs.  Hugh  Nickle  (Ethel  Dickson),  B.A.  ’98,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Mrs.  F.  Dale  (Freda  Ryckman),  B.A.  ’98,  St.  Mary’s,  Ont. 

J.  C.  Smith,  B.A.  ’98,  St.  Thomas,  Ont. 

G.  H.  Wilmer,  B.A.  ’98,  Cleveland,  Ohio. 

W.  C.  Froats,  M.A.  ’04,  Brockville,  Ont. 

Major  A.  W.  Dunkiey,  M.A.  ’99,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Thomas  Kennedy,  M.A.  ’99,  Islington,  Ont. 

Dr.  W.  W.  McLaren,  M.A.  ’99,  B.D.  ’02,  LL.D.  ’48,  Pasadena,  Calif. 

Mrs.  G.  E.  Story  (Edith  Malone),  B.A.  '99,  M.A.  ’00,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Mrs.  S.  S.  Huebner  (Ethel  Mudie),  B.A.  ’99,  Merion  Station,  Pa. 

Dr.  A.  L.  MACLENNAN  G.  H.  KIRKPATRICK  DR.  J.  A.  BANNISTER 


YAWL  “ISLAY”,  built  by  Col.  P.  C.  King, 
Sc.  ’30,  Kingston,  Ont.  Two  tons  of  aluminum 
were  used  in  the  construction  of  this  pleasure 
boat,  shown  in  front  of  Old  Fort  Henry. 


GRADUATES 
IN  THE 
SPOTLIGHT 


DOUGLAS  E.  PARNELL,  Arts  ’39,  is  the  new 
head  of  Canada’s  $50  million-plus  vending 
industry.  He  was  recently  elected  president  of 
the  Canadian  Automatic  Merchandising  Assoc. 


MISS  DOROTHY  E.  SHAW,  Arts  ’25,  was 
presented  with  a  movie  camera  by  the  Stu¬ 
dents’  Council  of  the  Gravenhurst  High  School 
on  the  occasion  of  her  retirement.  The  sweater 
was  a  gift  from  the  Girls’  Athletic  Council. 
Miss  Shaw  taught  at  Gravenhurst  for  thirty- 
six  years,  twenty-two  of  these  as  Principal. 


160 


The  Queen’s  Review 


GUY  M.  MINARD,  Sc.  ’28,  was  recently 
appointed  president  of  Kimberly-Clark  Can. 
Ltd.  and  Spruce  Falls  Power  and  Paper  Co.,  one 
of  Canada’s  largest  pulp  and  paper  operations. 


MERYL  IRWIN,  Arts  ’43,  is  a  young  woman 
of  many  talents  —  professional  photographer, 
freelance  commercial  artist,  painter,  sculptor, 
poet.  Arco  Publishing  Company,  New  York 
City,  has  just  brought  out  a  collection  of  her 
poems  in  a  book  entitled  “Circular  Square.” 
Miss  Irwin  has  an  art  studio  at  32-08  75th 
St.,  Jackson  Heights  70,  in  New  York  State. 


REUNION  IN  AFRICA.  This  picture  of  Queen’s  alumni  was  taken  in  Kampala,  Uganda,  during 
the  past  summer.  Left  to  right:  Dr.  Daniel  Connor,  Med.  ’53,  Harley  Sandwith  Smyth,  Arts 
’61,  Med.  ’63;  Dr.  Ray  W.  Beachey,  Arts  ’48;  Mrs.  D.  Connor  (Nonna  Miller),  Arts  ’53;  Mrs.  D. 
L.  Mitchell  (Harriet  Thompson),  Arts  ’56;  Dr.  D.  L.  Mitchell,  Sc.  ’55,  Ph.D.  ’60.  Mr.  Smyth 
was  in  Africa  for  the  Anglican  Church  and  the  Christian  Medical  Society  of  Ontario,  studying 
medical  missions.  The  others  were  associated  with  Makerere  University  College,  East  Africa. 


September-October,  1962 


161 


4„,„  NEWS 


Adams— To  P.  A.  Adams,  Sc.  ’62,  and  Mrs. 
Adams,  of  Matheson,  Ont.,  on  May  14,  a  son 
(Mark  Andrew). 

Baltruweit— To  Rudy  Baltruweit,  Arts  ’50, 
and  Mrs.  Baltruweit,  at  Kingston  General 
Hospital,  on  August  13,  a  daughter  (Lynne 
Elizabeth). 

Blyth— To  Colin  R.  Blyth,  Arts  ’44,  and  Mrs. 
Blyth,  at  Urbana,  Ill.,  on  January  29,  a 
daughter  (Heather  Siobhan). 

Booth— To  FO.  J.  E.  Booth  and  Mrs.  Booth 
(Ann  Terry),  N.Sc.  ’57,  at  Marville  Station 
Hospital,  Marville,  France,  on  May  16,  a 
daughter  (Kathryn  Ann),  a  sister  for  Karen 
Rae. 

Bowen— To  J.  L.  Bowen,  and  Mrs.  Bowen 
(Pat  Gervan),  Arts  ’54,  at  Dallas,  Texas,  on 
September  14,  a  son  (John  William). 

Bredeson— To  Lloyd  Bredeson,  Sc.  ’56,  and 
Mrs.  Bredeson,  at  Grace  Hospital,  Ottawa,  Ont., 
on  July  28,  a  son  (Christopher  Norman),  brother 
for  Michael. 

Bullen— To  Kenneth  T.  Bullen,  Sc.  ’61  and 
Mrs.  Bullen  (Jane  Leslie  Lind)  Arts  ’61,  at 
Woodstock  General  Hospital,  Woodstock,  Ont., 
on  August  4,  a  daughter  (Gael  Melinda). 

Campbell— To  R.  A.  Campbell,  Sc.  ’49,  and 
Mrs.  Campbell,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital, 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  August  7,  a  son. 

Cassell— To  Dr.  W.  A.  Cassell,  Med.  ’58, 
and  Mrs.  Cassell  (Mary  Timmins),  Arts  ’57,  at 
Syracuse  Memorial  Hospital,  Syracuse,  N.Y., 
on  September  6,  their  third  son,  brother  for 
Robert  and  David. 

Chaput— To  Hector  Chaput,  Sc.  ’41,  and  Mrs. 
Chaput,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital,  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  on  August  8,  a  son,  brother  for  John, 
Kate,  Marg,  Mary  and  Jannie. 

Chisholm— To  Ian  R.  Chisholm,  Sc.  ’58,  and 
Mrs.  Chisholm,  at  Newcastle,  N.B.,  on  Septem¬ 
ber  9,  a  daughter  (Margaret  Jane),  sister  for 
Nancy  Elizabeth. 

Chisholm— To  Ronald  W.  Chisholm,  and  Mrs. 
Chisholm  (Barbara  King),  Arts  ’54,  at  Welles¬ 
ley  Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  August  23,  a 
daughter. 

Clute— To  Dr.  Kenneth  F.  Clute,  and  Mrs. 
Clute  (Roberta  Brodie),  Arts  ’40,  at  Toronto 
General  Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  September 
6,  a  son. 


Conn— To  David  Conn,  Sc.  ’59,  and  Mrs. 
Conn,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital,  Ottawa,  Ont., 
on  August  27,  a  son  (Peter  David),  grandson 
for  Dean  H.  G.  Conn,  Sc.  ’31,  and  Mrs.  Conn. 

Connor— To  Dr.  D.  H.  Connor,  Med.  ’53,  and 
Mrs.  Connor  (Norma  Miller),  Arts  ’53,  in 
Kampala,  East  Africa,  on  September  28,  a 
daughter  (Adriene  Grace). 

Cornett— To  Dr.  Robert  W.  Cornett,  Med. 
’52,  and  Mrs.  Cornett,  of  Hamilton,  Ont.,  on 
September  25,  a  daughter,  sister  for  Sharron, 
Andrea  and  Ian. 

Coons— To  G.  V.  Coons  and  Mrs.  Coons 
(Jayne  Lawlor),  Arts  ’59,  at  the  Terrace  Bay 
Private  Hospital,  Terrace  Bay,  Ont.,  -on 
August  1,  a  son  (Donald  Fraser). 

Crowe— To  Gordon  R.  Crowe,  and  Mrs. 
Crowe  (Margaret  Costello),  Arts  ’61,  at  Almonte 
General  Hospital,  Almonte,  Ont.,  on  September 
20,  a  son  (Robert  Gordon). 

De  Tracey— To  P.  R.  M.  De  Tracey,  and  Mrs. 
De  Tracey  (Leith  Henderson),  Arts  ’62,  of 
Winnipeg,  Man.,  on  August  30,  a  son  (Shawn 
Peter). 

Dinsdale— To  Dr.  Henry  B.  Dinsdale,  Med. 
’55,  and  Mrs.  Dinsdale  (June  Yates),  Com.  ’54, 
at  Mount  Auburn  Hospital,  Cambridge,  Mass., 
on  August  10,  a  son  (Henry  Yates). 

Draper— To  Dr.  Thomas  F.  Draper,  Med.  ’55, 
and  Mrs.  Draper,  of  Newton,  Conn.,  on  Sep¬ 
tember  5,  their  sixth  daughter  (Rosemary 
Alice). 

English— To  William  English,  Arts  ’59,  and 
Mrs.  English,  at  Greater  Niagara  General 
Hospital,  Niagara  Falls,  Ont.,  on  February  1, 
a  son  (Jeffrey  Neil),  brother  for  Timothy 
John. 

Fillingham— To  Norman  Fillingham,  and  Mrs. 
Fillingham  (Jean  McLean),  Arts  ’54,  at  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  on  December  3,  1961,  a  son  (Geoffrey 
George). 

Flegg— To  Dr.  K.  R.  Flegg,  Med.  ’56,  and 
Mrs.  Flegg,  of  Cherry  Hill,  N.J.,  in  December, 
1961,  a  son  (Brian  Keith),  brother  for  Kathy 
and  Douglas. 

Fraser— To  D.  Ian  Fraser,  Com.  ’53,  and 
Mrs.  Fraser  (Patricia  Lloyd),  Arts  ’53,  at 
Women’s  College  Hospital,  Toronto,  on  Febru¬ 
ary  26,  a  daughter  (Margot  Elizabeth),  sister 
for  Pamela  and  Alison. 

Frayn— To  Dr.  Douglas  Frayn,  Med.  ’61,  and 
Mrs.  Frayn,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital  on 
April  27,  a  daughter  (Cheryl  Elizabeth). 

Geiger— To  Dr.  D.  W.  Geiger,  Med.  ’52,  and 
Mrs.  Geiger,  at  Hotel  Dieu  Hospital,  Kingston, 
Ont.,  on  September  26,  a  daughter  (Janet 
Mary),  sister  for  Elizabeth,  Hugh  and  Kathleen. 


162 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Girard— To  Harvey  R.  Girard  Sc.  ’62,  and 
Mrs.  Girard  (Eleanor  Hardy),  Arts  ’63,  at 
Hamilton,  Ont.,  on  July  13,  a  son  (Mark  Alan). 

Gretsinger— To  A.  F.  Gretsinger,  Arts  ’56, 
and  Mrs.  Gretsinger,  at  Hotel  Dieu  Hospital, 
St.  Catharines,  Ont.,  a  daughter  (Ruth  Anne). 

Gunn— To  J.  A.  W.  Gunn,  Arts  ’59,  and  Mrs. 
Gunn  (Eleanor  Williamson),  Arts  ’59,  at  Hotel 
Dieu  Hospital,  Kingston,  Ont.  on  September 
18,  a  son. 

Hay— To  Peter  Hay,  and  Mrs.  Hay  (Edna 
McDiarmid),  Arts  ’55,  at  Toronto  Western 
Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  September  15,  a 
son  (Donald  Andrew),  brother  for  Jennifer 
Lynne. 

Hird— To  James  Gordon  Ilird,  Com.  ’48,  and 
Mrs.  Hird,  at  South  Peel  Hospital,  Cooksville, 
Ont.,  on  May  29,  a  son  (Ian  Gordon),  brother 
for  Jamie  and  Susan. 

Hooper— In  New  York  City,  on  September 
28,  to  Dr.  D.  G.  Hooper,  Med.  ’55,  and  Mrs. 
Hooper  (Elizabeth  Jennings),  Arts  ’55,  P.H.E. 
’56,  a  daughter  (Pamela  Ellen),  a  sister  for 
Glen. 

James— To  Dr.  Richard  James,  Arts  ’53,  Med. 
’59,  and  Mrs.  James,  at  Hotel  Dieu  Hospital, 
Kingston,  Ont.,  on  August  21,  a  son  (Sean 
Stephen),  brother  for  Nancy  and  Richard. 

Jones— To  D.  W.  Jones,  Sc.  ’51,  and  Mrs. 
Jones  (Nancy  M.  Reid),  Arts  ’56,  at  Niagara 
Falls,  Ont.,  on  July  21,  a  daughter  (Alison 
Louise),  sister  for  Michael  and  Billy. 

Keen— To  James  L.  Keen,  and  Mrs.  Keen 
(Carol  Smith),  Arts  ’54,  at  Toronto  Western 
Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  June  17,  a  son 
(John  Sidney). 

Loucks— To  Peter  Loucks,  Sc.  ’57,  and  Mrs. 
Lcucks  (Elizabeth  McCutcheon),  Arts  ’57,  at 
Ottawa  Civic  Hospital,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  Sep¬ 
tember  13,  a  daughter,  sister  for  Donna. 

Lougheed— To  Ronald  S.  Lougheed,  and  Mrs. 
Lougheed  (Fern  McLeod),  Arts  ’58,  at  Toronto 
General  Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  August  3, 
a  son  (John  Stewart). 

Luke— To  Trevor  Luke,  Sc.  ’59  (M.Sc. 
McGill)  and  Mrs.  Luke  (Catherine  Prime),  Arts 
’60,  at  Queen  Elizabeth  Hospital,  Montreal, 
Que.,  on  September  21,  a  son. 

Lush— To  H.  John  Lush,  Arts  ’48,  and  Mrs. 
Lush,  at  St.  Michael’s  Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont., 
on  September  28,  a  son. 

Lutz— To  Rev.  R.  Theodore  Lutz,  Arts  ’61, 
Theol.  ’62,  and  Mrs.  Lutz,  at  Chatham,  Ont., 
on  June  7,  a  son  (David  Jeremiah). 

McCahill— To  Gerry  McCahill,  Sc.  ’54,  and 
Mrs.  McCahill,  at  Hotel  Dieu  Hospital,  King¬ 
ston,  Ont.,  on  October  1,  a  son. 

McCullough— To  Lawrence  R.  McCullough, 
Sc  ’59,  and  Mrs.  McCullough,  at  St.  Michael’s 


Hospital,  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  August  6,  a 
daughter  (Mary  Katherine). 

McKelvey—  To  Brian  McKelvey,  Sc.  ’60,  and 
Mrs.  McKelvey,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital, 
Kingston,  Ont.,  on  September  26,  a  son  (David 
John). 

McKessock— To  Keith  McKessock,  Sc.  ’57, 
and  Mrs.  McKessock,  in  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  Juno 
30.  a  daughter  (Linda). 

MacRae— To  Robert  MacRae,  Sc.  ’55,  and 
Mrs.  MacRae,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital, 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  August  2,  a  son  (Alexander 
Winston). 

Maiden— To  Donald  Maiden,  Arts  ’60,  and 
Mrs.  Maiden,  at  Scarborough  General  Hospital, 
Scarborough,  Ont.,  on  September  12,  a 
daughter  (Donna),  sister  for  Karen,  Cathy 
and  Beth. 

Maudsley— To  Dr.  R.  F.  Maudsley,  Med.  ’62, 
and  Mrs.  Maudsley  (Mary  Kathryn  Shepherd), 
Arts  ’62,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital,  King¬ 
ston,  Ont.,  on  September  10,  a  daughter. 

Menna— To  Harry  Menna,  Sc.  ’54  and  ’60, 
and  Mrs.  Menna,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital, 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  September  3,  a  daughter 
(Barbara  Jean),  sister  for  Brenda  and  Margot. 

Milks— To  Dr.  John  E.  Milks,  Arts  ’48  (Ph.D. 
McGill),  and  Mrs.  Milks,  at  Stamford  Hospital, 
Stamford,  Conn.,  on  August  26,  a  daughter. 

Miller— To  Dr.  Thomas  G.  Miller,  Med.  ’62, 
and  Mrs.  Miller,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital, 
Kingston,  Ont.,  on  May  20,  a  son  (Thomas 
Allen). 

Mutter— To  Gordon  Mutter,  Arts  and  P.H.E. 
’60,  and  Mrs.  Mutter,  at  Belleville  General 
Hospital,  Belleville,  Ont.,  on  August  31,  a  son, 
brother  for  Jeffrey  and  Paul. 

Nelles— To  Malcolm  K.  Nelles,  Arts  ’48,  and 
Mrs.  Nelles,  at  Ottawa  Civic  Hospital,  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  on  September  6,  a  daughter. 

Newman— To  John  F.  Newman,  and  Mrs. 
Newman  (Mary  Northan),  Arts  and  P.H.E.  ’59* 
fn  Port  Alberni,  B.C.,  on  July  20,  a  son 
(Gordon  Eric). 

Newman— To  William  Seldon  Newman,  Arts 
’41,  and  Mrs.  Newman  (June  Climo),  Arts 
’48,  at  Kingston  General  Hospital  Kingston, 
Ont.,  on  April  11,  a  daughter  (Catherine 
Alison  June). 

O’Brien— To  Joseph  W.  O’Brien,  Arts  ’56,  and 
Mrs.  O’Brien  (Jean  Curran),  Arts  ’57,  at  South 
Peel  Hospital,  Cooksville,  Ont.,  on  July  5,  a 
son  (Joseph  David),  brother  for  Carol  Anne. 

Pchola— To  E.  A.  Pchola,  Sc.  ’60,  and  Mrs. 
Pchola,  in  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  August  28,  a  son 
(Jeffrey  Paul). 

Petrina— To  Anthony  J.  Petrina,  Sc.  ’59,  and 
Mrs.  Petrina,  in  Merritt,  B.C.,  on  September 
16  a  daughter  (Susan  Jane),  sister  for  Michael. 


September-October,  1962 


163 


Reist— To  Glenn  L.  Reist,  Sc.  ’48,  and  Mrs. 
Reist,  in  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  September  14,  a 
daughter  (Melanie  Lea). 

Robertson— To  Dr.  David  M.  Robertson, 
Med.  55,  and  Mrs.  Robertson,  at  Kingston 
General  Hospital,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  September 
1,  a  daughter  (Barbara  Jeanne). 

Roy— To  Lome  Douglas  Roy,  Sc.  ’62,  and 
Mrs.  Roy,  in  Niagara  Falls,  Ont.,  on  August 
19,  a  daughter  (Suzanne  Allison). 

Sandberg— To  Robert  E.  Sandberg,  Sc.  ’61, 
and  Mrs.  Sandberg,  at  Sudbury  General 
Hospital,  Sudbury,  Ont.,  on  February  4,  a 
daughter  (Shawna  Adar),  sister  for  Trevor). 

Scott— To  David  Scott,  and  Mrs.  Scott  (Alison 
Burns),  Arts  ’59,  at  Ottawa  General  Hospital, 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  July  12,  a  son. 

Shaver— To  Eric  J.  Shaver,  Arts  ’59,  LL.B. 
’62,  and  Mrs.  Shaver,  at  Kingston  General 
Hospital,  on  September  23,  1961,  a  son  (John 
Eric). 

Smith— To  Laurence  G.  Smith,  Sc.  ’58,  and 
Mrs.  Smith,  at  Cornwall  General  Hospital, 
Cornwall,  Ont.,  on  June  30,  a  daughter  (Sylvia 
Lauren),  sister  for  Heather. 

Sparling— To  Rev.  William  J.  Sparling,  Arts 
’58,  Theol.  ’60,  and  Mrs.  Sparling,  of  Lans- 
downe,  Ont.,  a  chosen  son  (Robert  Scott), 
(brother  for  Stephen. 

Spriet— To  Andrew  M.  Spriet,  Sc.  ’57,  and 
Mrs.  Spriet,  at  St.  Joseph’s  Hospital,  London, 
Ont.,  on  May  23,  a  daughter  (Nicolette  Aline), 
sister  for  Paul. 

Waddell— To  Dr.  W.  R.  Waddell,  Med.  ’60, 
and  Mrs.  Waddell,  at  Metropolitan  General 
Hospital,  Windsor,  Ont.,  on  July  28,  a  daughter 
(Martha  Melrose),  sister  for  Willie  and  John. 

Warkentin— To  Richard  Warkentin,  Sc.  ’58, 
and  Mrs.  Warkentin,  at  Owen  Sound  Generali 
Hospital,  Owen  Sound,  Ont.,  on  August  19,  a 
son,  brother  for  Susan. 

Werry— To  Dr.  R.  M.  Werry,  Arts  ’50,  and1 
Mrs.  Werry  (Jean  Barrett  Box),  Arts  ’50,  at 
Kingston  General  Hospital,  Kingston,  Ont.,  on 
June  12,  a  daughter  (Ellen  Jean).  Grand¬ 
daughter  for  J.  Howard  Box,  Med.  T5,  and 
Mrs.  Box  (Florence  Elliott),  Arts-  ’14.  Niece  fot 
Dr.  Donald  E.  Box,  Med.  ’15. 

Wicklum— To  Michael  E.  Wicklum,  Arts  ’62, 
and  Mrs.  Wicklum  (Margaret  Wynn  Johnston), 
Arts  ’62,  at  St.  Michael’s  Hospital,  Toronto, 
Ont.,  on  September  25,  a  daughter. 

Wilkinson— To  George  Wilkinson,  and  Mrs. 
Wilkinson  (Patricia  Johnston),  N.Sc.  ’60,  at 
Edward  Sparrow  Hospital,  Lansing,  Mich.,  on 
July  13,  a  son  (Steven  Scott). 

Woolley— At  the  Toronto  General  Hospital, 
on  October  7,  to  Douglas  C.  Woolley,  Arts 
’51,  and  Mrs.  Woolley  (Marjory  McGregor), 
Arts  ’51,  a  daughter. 


Acland— On  August  11,  in  Christ  Church, 
Aylmer,  Que.,  Joan  Constance  Reid  to  Charles 
Derek  Acland,  Com.  ’59.  The  ushers  included 
James  W.  McCready,  Com.  ’59,  and  Ian 
Webster,  Sc.  ’57.  They  are  residing  at  117 
Carruthers  St.,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Armbrust^On  December  29,  1961,  in  the 
Evangeline  United  Brethren  Church,  Fenwick, 
Ont.,  Nancy  E.  Armbrust,  Med.  ’50,  to  Lome 
Carson.  They  are  living  at  171  Mary  St.r 
Orillia,  Ont. 

Armstrong— Donevan— On  September  22,  in. 
St.  Paul’s  United  Church,  Orillia,  Ont., 
Margaret  Donevan,  N.Sc.,  ’51,  Arts  ’61,  to 
F/L.  Judson  Armstrong,  Arts  ’59.  They  axe 
living  at  34  Jagdhaus  Strasse,  Baden-Baden, 
Germany. 

Batstone— On  August  25,  in  Ottawa,  Ont., 
Carole  McFarlane,  N.Sc.  ’62,  to  Harry  Lee  Bat- 
stone,  Arts  ’60,  P.H.E.  ’61.  They  are  living  at 
112  Simpson  Ave.,  Apt.  24,  Fort  William,  Ont. 

Blake-On  April  21,  at  Chilliwack,  B.C., 
Marion  Ferguson  of  Kelowna,  B.C.  to  Major 
Charles  H.  Blake,  Sc.  ’48,  R.C.S.M.E.,  Vedderi 
Crossing,  B.C.  They  are  living  at  39  Lakeshore 
Drive,  Cultus  Lake,  B.C. 

Bolton— On  September  15,  at  Perth,  Ont., 
Barbara  Hay  Church  to  Dr.  Robin  James 
Bolton,  Med.  ’61. 

Boyes— Gallagher— On  July  14,  in  Beacons¬ 
field  United  Church,  Beaconsfield,  Que., 
Katherine  Anne  Gallagher,  Arts  ’62,  to  Melvyn 
Henry  Boyes,  Sc.  ’62.  They  are  living  at  136* 
Larch  Drive,  Apt.  9,  Beaconsfield. 

Byers— On  September  22,  in  Bethel  Pente¬ 
costal  Tabernacle,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Iris  V.  Kean 
to  Robert  John  Thomas  Byers,  Arts  ’55.  They 
are  living  at  700  Coronation  Ave.,  Apt.  24, 
Ottawa. 

Campbell— On  September  8,  in  the  Church 
of  St.  Hilary,  Cooksville,  Ont.,  Judith  Ann 
Moles  to  Ronald  Kenneth  Campbell,  Sc.  ’59. 
They  are  living  at  622  Coronation  Ave.,  Apt.  6, 
Ottawa,  Ont.  Mr.  Campbell  is  with  the 
Development  Engineering  Branch  of  the 
Department  of  Public  Works. 

Carmichael— On  August  18,  in  Deep  River 
Community  Church,  Margaret  Lind  Car¬ 
michael,  Arts  ’62,  to  Wilson  Leggett  Stuart,  a 
Master  Mariner  with  Aden  Port  Trust.  Their 
address  is  Harbour  Office,  Ras  Morbut,  Aden 
(Arabian  Peninsula). 

Cassidy— On  July  14,  in  St.  Joseph’s  Church, 
Kingston,  Ont.,  Laura  Mae  Hamilton  to  Walter 
Joseph  L.  Cassidy,  Arts  ’62,  Med.  ’64.  They 
are  living  at  25  Colborne  St.,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Catton— On  June  30,  in  St.  James  Chapel  of 
St.  Mary’s  Cathedral,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Mary 


164 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Catherine  Alice  Koen  to  F.  Dawson  Catton,  Sc. 
’61.  They  are  living  at  34  Grey  Road,  Toronto, 

Ont. 

Coe— On  September  15,  in  Kingsway  Lamb- 
ton  United  Church,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Madeleine 
Jane  Whitfield,  to  John  Edward  Coe,  Sc.  ’59. 
They  are  living  at  8484  Mountain  Sights, 
Montreal,  Que. 

Currie— On  August  25,  in  Westboro  United 
Church,  Westboro,  Ont.,  Mary  Jean  Beddoe, 
to  Charles  Richard  Currie,  Arts  ’62.  They  are 
living  at  36A  Penfold  Street,  Port  Arthur,  Ont. 
Mr.  Currie  is  on  the  staff  of  Port  Arthur  High 
School. 

Cuthbert— MacLean— On  July  25,  in  Syden¬ 
ham  Street  United  Church  Chapel,  Kingston, 
Ont.,  Marlene  Lillian  MacLean,  Arts  ’62,  to 
Rev.  Robert  W.  M.  Cuthbert,  Theology  ’62. 
They  are  residing  at  618  West  143rd  St.,  New 
York  31,  N.Y.,  and  are  attending  Columbia 
University  and  Union  Seminary. 

Darling— Ledwell— On  December  28,  1961, 
in  St.  James  Chapel  of  St.  Mary’s  Cathedral, 
Kingston,  Ont.,  Richard  G.  Darling,  Sc.  ’61,  to 
Jane  C.  Ledwell,  N.Sc.  ’63.  They  are  living  at 
107  Alfred  St.,  Kingston. 

Davidson— On  August  11,  in  St.  George’s 
United  Church,  Courtenay,  B.C.,  Cherie  Eliza¬ 
beth  MacKenzie,  to  Lieut.  Roger  Reynolds 
Davidson,  RCN  (R),  Arts  ’60.  They  are  living 
at  150  Bliss  Drive,  Tallahassee,  Florida. 

Deeley— On  June  30,  at  Calvary  United 
Church,  London,  Ont.,  Margaret  A.  L.  Deeley, 
N.Sc.  ’62,  daughter  of  H.  S.  Deeley,  Sc.  ’26, 
to  Graham  L.  Duff.  They  are  residing  at  801 
S.  Vine  St.,  Urbana,  Ill. 

Derry— On  August  25,  in  St.  James’  Anglican 
Church,  Carleton  Place,  Ont.,  Donna  Mae 
Austin  to  Clifford  Charles  Derry,  Arts  ’59, 
Med.  ’63.  They  are  living  at  303  Willingdon. 
Ave.,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Downie-Mallins— On  August  25,  in  Port 
Arthur,  Ont.,  Geraldine  Mallins,  Arts  ’64,  to 
Donald  Campbell  Downie,  Arts  ’63.  They  are 
living  at  23  Nelson  St.,  Kingston,  Ont.  Mr. 
Downie  is  a  law  student  at  Queen’s  Univer¬ 
sity. 

Douglas— On  September  8,  in  Grace-St. 
Andrew’s  United  Church,  Arnprior,  Ont., 
Christine  Margaret  Douglas,  Arts  ’62,  to 
William  Michael  Mowat  (B.A.  McGill).  Their 
address  is  c/o  Loughborough  Training  College, 
Loughborough,  Leicestershire,  England. 

Fleming— On  August  11,  in  Northminster 
United  Church,  Oshawa,  Ont.,  Frances  Blaze 
to  Allan  Michael  Fleming,  Arts  ’61,  P.H.E. 
’62.  They  are  living  at  326  Saguenay  St.,  Apt. 
9,  Oshawa. 

Fudge— On  June  2,  in  St.  James’  Anglican 
Church,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Sandra  Gail  Fudge, 
Arts  ’62,  to  F/O.  Sydney  Alan  Money.  They 
have  taken  up  residence  in  Hensall,  near 


Centralia,  where  F/O.  Money  is  stationed  with 
the  R.C.A.F. 

Galbraith— On  October  13,  in  Dominion 
Chalmers  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Marjorie 
Nicholson,  to  Captain  Ian  M.  Galbraith,  Arts 
’57.  The  best  man  was  Dr.  Peter  Galbraith, 
Med.  ’56,  and  the  bridesmaid,  Dr.  Ruth  Gal¬ 
braith,  Med.  ’57.  Captain  Galbraith  is  at  Army 
Headquarters,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  and  they  are  living 
at  16  Marlborough  St.,  Apt.  3,  Ottawa. 

Gunner— On  August  19,  in  London,  England, 
Estelle  Schecter  (M.A.  McGill)  to  Solomon 
William  Gunner,  Arts  ’59,  M.Sc.  in  Arts  ’61. 

Hewitt— Morton— On  July  7,  in  Wesley  Hill 
Presbyterian  Church,  Birmingham,  England, 
Alice  Marlene  Morton,  Arts  ’62,  to  John 
Stringer  Hewitt,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living  at 
40  Fountain  Road,  Edgbaston,  Birmingham  17, 
England. 

Kimmel— On  August  26,  in  Congregation 
Machzikei  Adath,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Brenda  Joyce 
Saslove  (B.Com.  University  of  Ottawa),  to 
Milton  Kimmel,  Com.  ’58.  They  are  living  at 
1877  Barhart  Place,  Faircrest  Heights,  Ottawa. 

Kincaid— On  September  15,  in  the  Presby¬ 
terian  Church,  Dobbs  Ferry,  N.Y.,  Elizabeth 
Marion  Streb  to  Thomas  Gardiner  Kincaid, 
Sc.  ’59  (M.Sc.  M.I.T.).  Mr.  Kincaid  is  an 
instructor  in  the  Electrical  Engineering  Depart¬ 
ment  of  M.I.T.,  working  toward  his  Ph.D. 

Kostash— Jago— On  July  14,  in  St.  George’s 
Church,  St.  Catharines,  Ont.,  Gail  Edith  Jago, 
Arts  ’62,  to  Robert  John  Kostash,  Arts  ’61. 
They  are  living  at  353  Ontario  St.,  Stratford, 
Ont.  Soloist  at  the  wedding  was  Dr.  Robin 
Bolton,  Med.  ’61. 

Lauer— Culver— On  August  4,  at  Kohler,  Ont., 
Marilyn  G.  Culver,  Arts  ’61,  to  Edward  R. 
Lauer,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living  at  49  Brant  St,, 
Kitimat,  B.C. 

Lee— Sinclair— On  June  23,  in  St.  Andrew’s 
United  Church,  Sault  Ste.  Marie,  Ont.,  Judith 
Margaret  Sinclair,  Arts  ’62  (B.S.W.  Toronto), 
to  Kenneth  Geddes  Lee,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are 
living  at  25  Lascelles  Blvd.,  Apt.  109,  Toronto 
7,  Ont. 

Leonard— On  August  11,  in  Grace  Lutheran 
Church,  Eganville,  Ont.,  Lois  E.  Bimm  (B.A. 
University  of  Western  Ont.)  to  Graeme  O. 
Leonard,  Sc.  ’62.  They  are  living  at  4754 
Dundas  St.  W.,  Apt.  12,  Islington,  Ont. 

MacLean— On  August  25,  in  Kingsway 
United  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Barabara  Ann 
MacLean,  Arts  ’63,  to  Ronald  Bruce  Robinson 
(University  of  Western  Ontario).  They  are 
living  at  1130  Meadowlands  Drive,  Ottawa. 

Marcon— On  August  18,  in  Holy  Cross 
Church,  Cornwall,  Ont.,  Margaret  Mary 
McGlynn  to  Dr.  Norman  Marcon,  Med.  ’62. 
They  are  residing  in  Toronto,  where  Dr. 
Marcon  is  interning  at  St.  Michael’s  Hospital. 

Miller— On  August  30,  in  St.  Paul’s  United 
Church,  Port  Arthur,  Ont.,  Marilyn  Friend- 


September-October,  1962 


165 


ship  Miller,  Arts  ’62,  daughter  of  Dr.  Ralph 
G.  Miller,  Med.  ’37  and  Mrs.  Miller,  to  Ian 
Andrew  Strachan.  They  are  living  at  North 
Court  D.  Street,  #14,  Fargo,  North  Dakota, 
where  Mr.  Strachan  is  in  final-year  Architec¬ 
ture  at  North  Dakota  State  University. 

Morris— On  August  4,  in  Holy  Family 
Chapel,  Vimy  Barracks,  Kingston,  Ont., 
Virginia  Ann  Wakeling  to  Ronald  Bruce  Morris, 
Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living  at  239  Regent  Street, 
Apt.  6,  Kingston. 

Muir— On  August  25,  in  Chalmers  United 
Church,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Sally  Elizabeth  Muir, 
Arts  ’62,  to  Charles  Henry  Rannells.  They  are 
residing  at  2030  Athens  St.,  Boulder,  Colorado. 

Murdie— On  September  1,  in  Central  Presby¬ 
terian  Church,  Denver,  Colorado,  Lynne  Elsia 
to  Campbell  Murdie,  Sc.  ’53.  They  are  living 
at  3494  Balmars,  Jackson,  Mich. 

O’Grady— Alexiade— On  August  18,  in  the 
G^eek  Orthodox  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Helen 
Alexiade,  Arts  ’59,  to  James  Michael  O’Grady, 
L.L.B.  ’61.  They  are  living  at  11  Elm  Street, 
Apt.  123,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Pearce— Troy— On  August  18,  in  St.  George  s 
Roman  Catholic  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Julianne 
Mary  Troy,  Arts  ’62,  to  Richard  John  Pearce, 
Arts  ’60,  P.H.E.  ’61.  They  are  living  at  Clifton 
Towers  Apartments,  187  Durand  St.,  Sarnia, 
Ont. 

Philipchuk— On  September  22,  in  St.  Mary’s 
Cathedral,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Glenda  Rose  Drape 
to  Peter  Andrew  Philipchuck,  Sc.  ’62.  They 
are  living  at  237— 7th  Ave.,  S.W.,  Calgary, 
Alta.,  where  Mr.  Philipchuk  is  a  geologist  with 
Texaco  Exploration  of  Canada. 

Piggott— Lehman— On  August  4,  in  North 
Bay,  Ont.,  Margaret  Anna  Lehman,  N.Sc.  ’62, 
to  David  Clifford  Piggott,  Sc.  ’62.  They  are 
living  at  287  Westdale  Ave.,  Apt.  15,  Kingston, 
Ont. 

Richardson— Traub— On  September  1,  in 
Barrie,  Ont.,  Annette  Josephine  Traub,  Arts  ’62, 
to  John  Robert  Richardson,  Sc.  ’62.  They  are 
living  at  1559  McGregor  Ave.,  Apt.  7, 
Montreal,  Que. 

Ritzel— On  June  9,  in  St.  John’s  United 
Church,  Levack,  Ont.,  Kathleen  Nan  Ritzel, 
Arts  ’62,  to  William  Robert  Taylor  (University 
of  Toronto  ’60).  They  are  living  at  21  Silvie 
St.,  Deep  River,  Ont. 

Rive— On  August  18,  in  Dublin,  Ireland, 
Harriot  Rive,  Arts  ’62,  to  William  Appel. 
Marilyn  Bateman,  Arts  ’63,  was  a  bridesmaid. 
They  are  living  at  301  Kent  Road,  Wynnewood, 
Pa. 

Robb-Cousins— On  August  17,  in  the  Church 
of  St.  Aidan,  Toronto,  Ont.,  Margaret  Rose 
Cousins,  Arts  ’62,  to  Donald  Albert  Robb,  Arts 
’61,  P.H.E.  ’62.  They  are  living  at  1  Brknley 
Road,  Apt.  602,  Scarborough,  Ont. 

Ryan— On  September  8,  in  St.  Patrick’s 
Church,  Quebec  City,  Patricia  Ann  Whyte  to 


Robert  Gerald  Ryan,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living 
at  1220  St.  Cyrille  St.,  West,  Apt.  14,  Quebec 
6,  P.Q. 

Shaw— MacMillan— On  July  14,  in  Grace 
United  Church,  Gananoque,  Ont.,  Myrla 
Dorothy  MacMillan,  Arts  ’62,  to  F/O.  Roderick 
Wallace  Shaw,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living  at 
Lawrencetown,  N.S. 

Skene— Carr-Harris— On  August  25,  in 
Cooke’s  United  Church,  Kingston,  Ont.,  Joan 
Allinson  Carr-Harris,  Arts  ’62,  to  David  Sydney 
Skene,  Arts  ’56,  Med.  ’63.  They  are  living  at 
27  Wellington  St.,  Kingston. 

Slavin— On  June  29,  in  Tabernacle  United 
Church,  Belleville,  Ont.,  Margaret  Slavin,  Arts 
’61,  to  John  Paul  Dyment  (University  of 
Manitoba,  Arts  ’61).  They  are  living  at  Box 
225,  Clarenville,  Newfoundland,  where  they 
are  both  teaching  in  the  Regional  High  School. 

Smith— On  June  9,  in  Port  Rowan,  Ont., 
Marlene  Clark  to  Paul  S.  Smith,  Sc.  ’62.  They 
are  living  at  35  Aquaduct  St.,  Welland,  Ont. 

Snedden— On  August  25,  in  St.  Mark’s  Angli¬ 
can  Church,  Pakenham,  Ont.,  Kathleen  Ada 
Downey  to  David  Wilfrid  Snedden,  Sc.  ’61. 
They  are  living  at  98  Bridge  St.  East,  Belleville, 
Ont.,  where  Mrs.  Snedden  is  on  the  teaching 
staff  of  the  Ontario  School  for  the  Deaf,  and 
Mr.  Snedden  at  Moira  Secondary  School. 

Stoyles— On  July  28,  in  Winchester  United 
Church,  Winchester,  Ont.,  Norma  Gertrude 
Bailey  to  F/O.  Frank  Herbert  Stoyles,  Sc.  ’61. 
They  are  living  at  43  Shirley  St.,  Apt.  4, 
Halifax,  N.S. 

Todd-Mewhiney— On  September  8,  Phyllis 
Gail  Mewhiney,  Arts  ’63,  of  Co-oksville,  Ont., 
to  Brian  M.  Todd,  Arts  ’63.  They  are  living 
at  139  Union  St.  W.,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Todosiev— On  May  26,  in  Heights  Christian 
Church,  Shaker  Heights,  Ohio,  Janet  Elizabeth 
Howell  to  Ernest  Peter  Todosiev,  Sc.  ’59. 
Michael  Whitney,  Sc.  ’59,  was  best  man.  They 
are  living  at  120  Broadmeadows  Blvd., 
Columbus  14,  Ohio. 

Trevithick- Allan— On  August  18,  in  St. 
Andrew’s  Presbyterian  Church,  Kingston,  Ont., 
Katharine  Anne  Allan,  N.Sc.  ’61,  to  John 
Richard  Trevithick,  Arts  ’61.  They  are  living 
at  1715  Jefferson  St.,  Madison,  Wise. 

Walsh— On  September  1,  in  Blessed  Sacra¬ 
ment  Church,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  Mary  Margaret 
Kathryn  Walsh,  Arts  ’54,  to  James  Rodman 
Mowat  (University  of  New  Brunswick).  They 
are  living  at  11  Beaverton  Ave.,  Ottawa  5, 
Ont. 

Weber— On  June  2,  in  Westminster  United 
Church,  Windsor,  Ont.  Susan  Russell  Weber, 
Arts  ’61,  P.H.E.  ’62,  to  Richard  Lloyd  Clark 
(University  of  Western  Ontario,  Med.  ’64). 
They  are  living  at  124  Bruce  St.,  Apt.  9, 
London,  Ont. 

Whybourne— On  August  25,  in  Adolphustown 
United  Church,  Adolphustown,  Ont.,  Margaret 


166 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Marie  Smith  to  Gordon  Graham  Whybourne, 
Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living  at  2040  Scott  St., 
Niagara  Falls,  Ont. 

Wilson— Christie— On  August  24,  in  Rogers 
Memorial  Presbyterian  Church,  Toronto,  Ont., 
Marlene  Bernice  Christie,  Arts  ’62,  daughter 
of  the  late  Dr.  W.  L.  Christie,  Med.  ’32,  and 
Mrs.  Christie,  to  Neil  David  Wilson,  Arts  ’61, 
P.H.E.  ’62.  They  are  living  at  796  Covwell 
Ave.,  Toronto. 


Oetitk 


James  Arthur  Clazie,  B.A.  ’35,  B.Sc.  '37; 
staff  supervisor,  headquarters  plant  department, 
Bell  Telephone  Co.,  Montreal,  Que.,  on  June 
15. 

James  Smith  Craig,  B.A.  ’31,  lawyer,  at 
Pembroke,  Ont.,  on  September  12. 

Dr.  Frederick  Rayson  Downer,  M.D.,C.M. 
’49,  physician  and  surgeon,  at  Vancouver,  B.C., 
July  20. 

Maj-Gen.  Ralph  Burgess  Gibson,  LL.D.  ’53, 
federal  commissioner  of  penitentiaries,  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  August  3. 

Dr.  Douglas  W.  Gray,  M.D.,C.M.  ’04, 

physician  and  surgeon,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  October 
9.  Miss  Marjorie  Gray,  Arts  ’33,  is  a  daughter. 

Andrew  Roland  Gunyon,  B.A.  ’58,  at  Toronto, 
Ont.,  on  September  8.  Miss  Barbara  Gunyon, 
Arts  ’58,  is  a  sister. 

Dr.  Freeman  G.  Huffman,  M.D.  ’97, 
physician  and  surgeon,  at  Long  Beach,  Calif., 
on  July  12. 

Dr.  Joseph  B.  Larocque,  M.D.  04,  physi¬ 
cian,  Alfred,  Ont.,  on  October  10.  Dr. 
Edmond  Larocque,  Med.  T4,  is  a  brother. 

Rev.  F.  J.  Leroy,  B.A.  T3,  pastor  of  the 
Church  of  the  Good  Shepherd,  Saint  John, 
N.B.,  in  May. 

Sister  Mary  Lioba  (Mary  Diedrich),  B.A.  09, 

M. A.  ’ll  (Ph.D.,  Fordham),  Notre  Dame 
Convent  School,  Lingfield,  Surrey,  England, 
June  12. 

William  Leslie  Lachlan  McDonald,  B.A.  ’24, 
B.Com.  ’25,  partner,  Price,  Waterhouse  &  Co., 
and  member  of  the  Queen’s  Board  of  Trustees, 
at  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  October  9.  Mrs.  Walter 
Little  (Marjorie  McDonald),  Arts  ’28,  is  a 
sister. 

Prof.  James  U.  MacEwan,  B.Sc.  ’22,  retired 
chairman,  Department  Metallurgical  Engineer-* 
ing,  McGill  University,  on  July  31.  His  wife 
was  Eleanor  Smith,  Arts  ’22. 

Dr.  John  Emerson  McIntosh,  M.D.,C.M. 
’34,  physician  and  surgeon,  at  Chateaugay, 

N. Y.,  in  June. 

Brig-Gen.  Charles  H.  Maclaren,  B.A.  ’02, 
former  lawyer  and  president  of  Maclaren 


Power  and  Paper  Co.  Ltd.,  at  Ottawa,  Ont.,  on 
August  15.  Donald  Maclaren,  Sc.  ’48 Mj,  is  a 
son. 

Dr.  Leo  J.  Murphy,  M.B.  ’14,  M.D.  T8, 
physician  and  surgeon,  of  Union  City,  N.J.,  at 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  September  22. 

Mrs.  H.  R.  Myers  (Marjorie  Brookins),  B.A. 
T9,  at  Daytona  Beach,  Fla.,  on  December  19, 
1961.  Her  husband  is  Raymond  Myers,  Sc. 
’22. 

Dr.  William  Horace  Foster  Newman,  M.D. 
’30,  physician,  Walworth,  N.Y.,  while  vacation¬ 
ing  at  his  summer  camp  on  the  St.  Lawrence, 
on  August  12. 

Arthur  S.  Pettapiece,  Arts  ’34,  barrister, 
Calgary,  Ont.,  on  October  10. 

Dr.  Argyle  Campbell  Plewes,  B.Sc.  ’29,  M.Sc. 
’32  (Ph.D.  McGill),  professor  and  head  of  the 
Department  of  Chemical  Engineering  at 
Queen’s,  at  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  August  13. 

Walter  William  Robbins,  M.A.  12,  retired 
high  school  teacher,  specialist  in  science, 
Toronto,  Ont.,  on  May  1. 

Dr.  Thomas  Robert  Ross,  M.D.  08,  surgeon, 
at  Calgary,  Alta.,  on  May  27. 

Miss  E.  Evelyn  Shaw,  N.Sc.  ’51,  at  Trenton, 
N.J.,  on  September  14,  daughter  of  the  Rev. 
Dr.  J.  M.  Shaw,  professor  emeritus  of  Syste¬ 
matic  Theology  and  Philosophy  of  Religion, 
Queen’s  Theological  College.  Mrs.  J.  T.  Barker 
(Isobel  Shaw),  Arts  ’38,  Com.  ’39,  is  a  sister, 
and  Dr.  Ian  M.  Shaw„  Med.  ’46,  is  a  brother. 

Mrs.  D.  M.  Solandt  (Edith  Young),  Arts  05, 
widow  of  Rev.  Dr.  D.  M.  Solandt,  Arts  00, 
Theol.  ’05,  at  Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  September  15. 
Mrs.  A.  H.  Brown  (Margaret  Young),  Arts  07, 
is  a  sister. 

John  Elliott  Somerville,  Sc.  12,  retired  high 
school  principal,  Victoria,  B.C.,  on  July  10. 

Dr.  Edgar  William  Richard  Steacie,  LL.D. 
’52,  (M.Sc.,  Ph.D.,  McGill),  president  of  the 
National  Research  Council  since  1952,  at 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  August  28. 

Rev.  James  R.  Urquhart,  B.A.  07,  B.D.  18, 
retired  minister,  at  Ottawa,  Ont.  on  September 
3. 

R.  Knox  Walkem,  B.A.  02,  lawyer,  at  Van¬ 
couver,  B.C.,  on  April  22. 

George  Stuart  Walker,  B.Sc.  ’22,  civil 
engineer  and  quantity  surveyor,  Department  of 
Public  Works,  Province  of  Ontario,  at  Toronto, 
Ont.,  on  June  14. 

Hector  Warren,  B.Sc.  13,  retired  civil 

engineer,  Pointe-au-Pic,  Que.,  on  September  10. 

Robert  Lehigh  Weir,  B.Sc.  ’36,  Oshawa,  Ont., 
managing  director,  C-I-M  Consultants  Ltd., 
at  Kingston  on  September  30. 

Miss  Helena  M.  Wright,  B.A.  01,  retired 
sub-collector  of  customs  and  excise,  at  Renfrew, 
Ont.  on  August  3. 


September-October,  1962 


167 


ALUMNI  PROFESSIONAL  DIRECTORY 


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PATENT  AND  TRADE  MARK  AGENTS 

CONSULTANT: 

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H.  A.  Weir  w.  A.  MacRae 

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R.  A.  MacRae,  Sc.  '55  L.  C.  Shaw.  M.A.  '51 
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John  P.  Nelligan.  B.A. 

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J.  R.  Johnston.  B.A.  '48 


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MACPHERSON  ft  CO. 

Chartered  Accountants 

KINGSTON,  ONT. 

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W.  G.  LEONARD,  F.C.A. 

L.  G.  MACPHERSON,  B.A.,  F.C.A. 

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L  J.  SAUNDERS,  B.COM.  '42,  C.A 


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BARRISTER  AND  SOLICITOR 

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MILNER,  STEER,  LAYTON  ft  PARK 

BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 


** 

R  MILNER. 

Q.C 

G. 

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B 

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p 

LAYTON,  Q.C. 

J. 

C.  CREGAN,  Q.C 

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L  P  MACDONNELL 

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E  hfwitt 

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K. 

j. 

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ANGLO-AMERICAN  BUILONG.  CALGARY.  CANADA 


Not& 


1910-1919 

Dr.  M.  R.  Bow,  Arts  ’08,  Med.  ’ll,  Edmon¬ 
ton,  Alta.,  was  recently  awarded  senior  mem¬ 
bership  in  the  Canadian  Medical  Association. 
The  appointment  was  made  at  the  57th  annual 
convention  of  the  C.M.A.  in  Calgary.  Dr.  Bow 
served  as  deputy  minister  of  health  for  Alberta 
for  twenty-five  years. 

Prof.  Donald  R.  G.  Cowan,  Arts  ’ll,  a 
member  of  the  teaching  staff  of  the  Univer¬ 
sity  of  Michigan  Business  School,  recently 
attended  a  meeting  of  the  past  presidents  of 
the  Chicago  chapter  of  the  American  Market¬ 
ing  Association  held  in  Chicago,  Ill.  Professor 
Cowan  was  president  of  the  Chicago  chapter 
in  1938  and  national  president  of  A.M.A.  in 
1940.  Before  joining  the  staff  of  the  Michigan 
Business  School  he  had  taught  at  Western 
Reserve,  Northwestern,  University  of  Chicago, 
University  of  Missouri,  and  University  of 
Minnesota. 

Karl  F.  Ettinger,  Arts  T3,  Hamilton,  Ont., 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  wife  on 
August  9.  Miss  Julia  Ettinger,  Art  ’46,  is  a 
daughter. 

Dr.  G.  H.  Ettinger,  Arts  T6,  Med.  ’20,  retir¬ 
ing  Dean  of  the  Faculty  of  Medicine  at  Queen’s, 
has  been  appointed  director  of  medical  plan¬ 
ning  for  the  Alcoholism  and  Drug  Addiction 
Research  Foundation  of  Ontario.  He  will  be¬ 
come  chairman  of  the  medical  advisory  com¬ 
mittee  of  the  Foundation  upon  the  retirement 
of  Dr.  J.  K.  W.  Ferguson,  in  October. 

Mrs.  J.  C.  Grant  (Lloy  Fenn),  Arts  T3, 
London,  Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of 
her  husband,  formerly  manager  of  Ross-Knowles 
Ltd.,  investment  securities,  on  March  7. 

Dr.  W.  A.  Mackintosh,  Arts  T6,  Vice- 
Chancellor  of  Queen’s  University,  was  the 
recipient  of  an  honorary  degree  of  Doctor  of 
Laws  at  the  Fall  Convocation  of  the  Royal 
Military  College,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Mrs.  N.  F.  Morrison  (Sara  Moore),  Arts  'll , 
of  Windsor,  Ont.,  was  bereaved  in  September1 
by  the  sudden  death  of  her  only  daughter, 
Paula,  Mrs.  John  MacDougall,  in  Los  Angeles. 
Mrs.  J.  F.  Adamson  (Elgiva  Moore),  Arts  ’21, 
Stratford,  Ont.,  and  Miss  Kathleen  V.  Moore, 
Arts  T6,  London,  Ont.,  are  aunts  of  the 
deceased. 

Mrs.  A.  F.  Pirie  (Jean  Bertram),  Arts  ’07, 
was  bereaved  by  the  sudden  death  of  her  son, 
Alexander  Amers,  at  San  Jose,  Costa  Rica,  on 
October  2. 

Dr.  H.  Horton  Sheldon,  Arts  T6,  chairman 
of  the  Physics  Department,  Roosevelt  Univer¬ 
sity,  Chicago,  Ill.,  has  been  named  as  Acting 


Dean  of  Faculties.  Dr.  Sheldon  has  been  on 
Roosevelt’s  Faculty  since  1957,  a  member  of 
the  University’s  Board  of  Trustees  since  I960' 
and  chairman  of  its  Faculty  Senate  since  1959. 
Before  going  to  Roosevelt,  Dr.  Sheldon  was  a 
member  of  the  faculties  at  the  University  of 
Chicago,  the  University  of  Michigan,  New 
York  University,  and  the  University  of  Miami. 

F.  A.  Whitton,  Arts  'll,  and  Mrs.  Whitton 
(Maude  McMaster),  Arts  'll,  are  living  at  22 
Ingelwood  Dr.,  Toronto,  Ont.  Mr.  Whitton 
has  retired  from  the  staff  of  the  Central  Tech¬ 
nical  School,  Toronto.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Whitton 
are  active  in  various  clubs  and  societies. 

1920-1929 

The  Very  Rev.  Dr.  Northcote  Burke,  Arts  ’25, 
Vancouver,  B.C.,  wrote  the  Canadian  Lenten 
Book  for  1962  for  tire  Anglican  Church  of 
Canada. 

Ernest  Collyer,  Sc.  ’23,  Toronto,  Ont.,  was 
bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  wife  on  Septem¬ 
ber  10. 

Nelson  C.  Cooper,  Sc.  ’22,  a  member  of  the 
staff  of  E.  I.  Du  Pont  De  Nemours  Co.  Ltd., 
Wilmington,  Del.,  recently  retired  after  many 
years  of  service.  He  is  living  at  2800  Newport 
Gap  Pike,  Wilmington. 

D.  N,  Culver,  Sc.  ’27,  administrator  of 
engineering  training  for  the  Bell  Telephone 
Co.  of  Canada  at  Montreal,  Que.,  recently 
negotiated  a  long-term  contract  with  Queen’s 
University  for  the  postgraduate  training  of  the 
company’s  engineers  and  those  of  its  associates 
in  the  communications  industry  of  Canada. 

Dr.  H.  E.  Eckardt,  Med.  ’24,  Kingston,  Ont., 
was  recently  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his 
sister,  Miss  Winnifred  Eckardt. 


J.  L.  RICHARDS  &  ASSOCIATES 
LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

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OTTAWA.  ONTARIO 


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MCMILLAN  and  MARTINOWICZ 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

Municipal  —  Structural  —  Mechanical 

3333  CAVENDISH  BLVD. 
MONTREAL 


September-October,  1962 


169 


HIGHLAND  HERITAGE.  By  Grace  Campbell, 
Arts  ’15.  Published  by  William  Collins,  London 
and  Glasgow.  Price  $4.50. 


Author  of  “Thorn-Apple  Tree,”  “The  Higher 
Hill,”  “Fresh  Wind  Blowing,”  “The  Tower  and 
the  Town,”  and  “Torbeg,”  Grace  Campbell 
departs  from  fiction  in  this  volume  to  give  an 
account  of  journeyings  made  in  Scotland  in 
search  of  ancient  clan  domains  and  of  meetings 
with  some  well-known  Scots. 

The  history  of  the  Highlands  is  a  history  of 
a  proud  and  courageous  people  who  lived  and 
loved  and  died  in  times  of  violence.  It  is  a 
story  of  dark  deeds  and  of  deeds  of  valour. 
Grace  Campbell  makes  good  use  of  her  remark¬ 
able  talent  to  note  the  unusual  and  the  inter¬ 
esting: 

9  “It  has  been  said  that  at  the  time  of  the 
Flood  there  were  no  MacLeans  in  the  Ark. 
They  had  a  boat  of  their  own.” 

$  “In  the  Tullibardine  there  is  an  especially 
intriguing  item,  a  tartan  bedspread  two  hundred 
years  old  which  once  covered  an  ancient  circu¬ 
lar  bed  on  which  the  seventeen  sons  of  Sir 
David  Murray  of  Tullibardine  used  to  sleep 
.  .  .  .  What  a  sunburst  those  seventeen  young 
Murrays  must  have  made,  feet  to  the  centre, 
and  a  border  of  broad  shoulders  and  boyish 
heads!” 

In  the  names  of  the  clans  and  of  septs  and 
dependents,  there  are  some  2,000  surnames. 
The  wildly  poetic  ring  of  these  names  precludes 
any  comparison  with  the  “Begat”  section  of 
the  Old  Testament,  e.q.,  “Among  the  cadet 
branches  were  those  of  Achnahone,  Ardsheal, 
Invernahyle,  Ballachulish,  Bohallie,  and  Fash- 
nacloich.” 

The  book  will  be  of  lively  interest  to  all 
Scots  and  people  of  Scottish  ancenstry,  who 
wish  to  know  more  about  their  forebears1. 


Mary  Jane  Henderson,  Arts  ’25,  Brockville, 
Out.,  has  been  appointed  a  library  consultant 
by  the  Special  Libraries  Association  of  New 
York  City. 

Mrs.  T.  N.  Kirby  (Gladys  Montgomery),  Arts 
’24,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death 
of  her  husband  on  August  12.  Chauncey  Noel 
Kirby,  Sc.  ’51,  is  a  son. 

M.  Doris  McClelland,  Arts  ’20,  retired  from 
teaching  in  June,  1962.  She  will  continue  to 
live  at  404  Laurier  Ave.  E.,  Ottawa  2,  Ont. 

A.  M.  Potter,  Sc.  ’27,  is  a  project  engineer 
with  Wabush  Iron  Co.  Ltd.  at  Sept  Isles,  Que. 
Mrs.  Potter  was  Gladys  Bresee,  Arts  ’31. 

Mrs.  John  Stephen  (Emma  Home),  Arts  ’29, 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of 
her  mother  on  September  13. 

1930-1939 

Thomas  J.  Allen,  Arts  ’36,  associate  editor 
of  the  Toronto  Daily  Star,  Toronto,  Ont.,  was 
bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  father  on  August 
2. 

Dr.  Harold  E.  Bulford,  Med.  ’33,  Toronto, 
Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  mother 
on  August  2. 

Verna  Burgess,  Arts  ’36,  has  been  appointed 
to  the  Board  of  Directors  of  Trent  University, 
Peterborough,  Ont. 

J.  R.  Dallaire,  Arts  34,  is  chief  investigator 
with  the  Quebec  Government  Natural 
Resources  Department,  and  lives  at  2746 
Louisbourg,  Ste.  Foy,  Que. 

E.  E.  Darling,  Arts  ’31,  is  a  member  of 
the  teaching  staff  of  Quinte  Secondary  School, 
Belleville,  Ont. 

Dr.  Donald  Fairbaim,  Arts  ’38  (Ph.D., 

Rochester),  formerly  at  Macdonald  College, 
P.Q.,  has  been  appointed  Commonwealth 
Professor  of  Zoology  and  Head  of  the  Depart¬ 
ment  of  Zoology,  at  the  University  of  Massa¬ 
chusetts,  Amherst,  Mass. 

Rev.  Victor  Fiddes,  Arts  ’38,  Theol.  ’41,  is 
senior  minister  at  Queen  Mary  Road  United 
Church,  Montreal,  Que.  He  and  Mrs.  Fiddes 
(Norma  Redmond),  Arts  ’42,  reside  at  39 
Dufferin,  Road,  Hampstead,  Que. 

Aubrey  H.  Fudge,  Sc.  ’34  (B.A.,  McMaster), 
was  recently  appointed  vice-principal  of  Sarnia 
Collegiate  Institute  and  Technical  School  at 
Sarnia,  Ont.  Mrs.  Fudge  was  Evelyn  Pownall, 
Arts  ’34. 

Robert  V.  N.  Gordon,  Arts  ’37,  is  a  Com¬ 
mercial  Counsellor  with  the  Canadian  Embassy, 
Moscow,  Russia.  His  address  is  c/o  Mail 
Room,  Department  of  External  Affairs,  Ottawa, 
Ont. 

Dr.  Roland  Gray,  Med.  ’38,  Ottawa,  Ont., 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  father  on 
September  18. 

Dr.  Joyce  Hemlow,  Arts  ’38  (Ph.D.,  Har¬ 
vard),  has  been  appointed  acting  head  of  the 
Department  of  English,  McGill  University. 


170 


The  Queen’s  Review 


F.  W.  Lander,  Arts  ’35,  retired  from  the 
Regular  Army  after  twenty-five  years’  service 
in  July,  1962,  and  is  now  head  of  the  Latin 
Department  at  Victoria  Park  Secondary  School, 
North  York  Township,  Don  Mills,  Ont. 

Mrs.  R.  W.  McLean  (Margaret  Davis),  Arts 
’37,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  has  been  appointed  treasurer 
of  the  Alumnae  Association  of  Queen’s  Univer¬ 
sity,  in  succession  to  Miss  Jean  Larsen,  Arts 
’34,  Toronto,  Ont. 

William  A.  Neville,  Arts  ’38,  was  elected 
president  of  the  Life  Insurance  Advertisers 
Association.  He  was  installed  at  the  twenty- 
ninth  annual  meeting,  which  was  held  in 
Washington,  D.C.,  in  September.  Mr.  Neville 
is  public  relations  -officer  of  the  Great-West 
Life  Assurance  Company,  Winnipeg,  Man. 

Leslie  J.  Newton,  Arts  ’36,  was  recently 
appointed  vice-president  (manufacturing)  of 
Building  Products  Ltd.,  Montreal,  Que. 

F.  H.  Peters,  Com.  ’38,  is  manager  of  the 
Bank  of  Montreal,  Westmount,  Que.,  and  is 
living  at  561  Grosvenor  Ave.,  Westmount. 

Howard  Sly,  Sc.  ’48,  is  head  of  the  construc¬ 
tion  firm  of  Dacon  Construction  Ltd.,  Kingston, 
Ont. 

A.  N.  M.  Smith,  Sc.  ’37,  is  plant  engineer 
with  Reynolds  Aluminum  Co.  of  Canada  Ltd., 
Cap  de  la  Madelaine,  Que. 

Col.  M.  C.  Sutherland-Brown,  Sc.  ’39,  is 
with  the  Director  of  Military  Survey,  Army 
Headquarters,  Ottawa,  Ont. 

W.  M.  Thomson,  Arts  ’36,  is  head  of  guid¬ 
ance  department  at  Pembroke  Collegiate, 
Pembroke,  Ont. 

A.  H.  Turner,  Com.  ’32,  is  director,  Econo¬ 
mics  Division,  Administrative  Branch,  Canadai 
Department  of  Agriculture,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  and 
is  living  at  420  Hamilton  Ave. 

W.  D.  Walker,  Sc.  ’31,  has  been  appointed 
vice-president  (manufacturing  services),  Hawker 
Siddeley  Canada  Ltd.  (formerly  A.  V.  Roe 
Canada  Limited),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Arthur  E.  Wood,  Arts  ’38,  is  head  of  Wood’s 
Vocational  Advisory  Service  of  Canada  Ltd., 
management  consultants,  Ottawa,  Ont.  He  is 
also  Lieutenant-Colonel,  commanding  4th 
Princess  Louise  Dragoon  Guards. 

1940-1949 

Donald  Adamson,  Arts  ’40,  has  been  trans¬ 
ferred  by  his  firm,  Canadian  Industries  Ltd., 
from  Halifax,  N.S.,  to  Ottawa,  Ont.  Mr.  and 
Mrs.  Adamson  are  living  at  920  Innswood  Dr., 
Ottawa,  Ont. 

Douglas  B.  Annan,  Sc.  ’40,  has  been  named 
president  of  Sprague-TCC  (Canada)  Ltd., 
Toronto  electronics  manufacturing  concern  in 
which  the  Sprague  Electric  Company  of  North 
Adams,  Mas.,  recently  acquired  majority  con¬ 
trol.  He  was,  since  1959,  general  manager  of 
the  special  products  division  of  The  De  Havil- 


Michael  J.  Rodden,  a  member  of  the  Class 
of  1914,  was  recently  elected  to  the  National 
Hockey  League’s  Hockey  Hall  of  Fame.  The 
election  was  made  on  the  strength  of  the  fact 
that  he  refereed  2,864  games  in  thirteen  years 
in  the  National  League,  but  this  remarkable 
record  by  no  means  tells  the  whole  story  of 
this  -outstanding  athlete,  coach,  and  sports 
editor.  Some  of  the  highlights  in  his  career: 

—Played  with  Queen’s  senior  football  team 
for  three  years,  in  a  different  position  each  year, 
and  was  elected  to  the  Canadian  all-star  team 
in  each  of  these  positions.  Was  also  an  all-star 
with  Toronto  Argonauts  in  1919. 

—played  on  the  last  Queen’s  hockey  team  to 
win  an  Intercollegiate  championship,  1914. 
Also  played  hockey,  lacrosse  and  baseball,  with 
a  number  of  other  teams. 

—coach  of  twenty-seven  championship  foot¬ 
ball  teams  including  the  Toronto  Argonauts, 
Parkdale  Canoe  Club,  Hamilton  Tigers  (Big 
Four  champions  from  1927  to  1930,  a  four-year 
record  that  still  stands,  and  Grey  Cup  cham¬ 
pions,  1928,  1929). 

—coach  of  various  championship  hockey 
teams. 

—official  scorer,  International  Baseball, 
Toronto,  eleven  years. 

—official  statistician,  Border  League  Baseball, 
Kingston,  six  years. 

— referee-in-chief,  Canadian  Professional 
Hockey  League,  for  many  years. 

—as  a  scout,  sent  a  host  of  players  to  the 
National  Hockey  League  or  to  professional 
hockey. 

In  the  last  analysis  it  was  probably  as  a  sports 
writer  and  editor  that  Mike  Rodden  became 
best  known.  He  was  with  the  Toronto  “Globe” 
for  eighteen  years  as  assistant  sports  editor  and 
editor.  He  joined  the  Kingston  “Whig- 
Standard”  in  1944  as  sports  editor  and  retired 
in  1958,  but  has  continued  with  the  newspaper 
as  a  columnist. 


September-October,  1962 


171 


land  Aircraft  of  Canada  Ltd.,  and  since  1961 
a  director  -of  DFC  Systems  Ltd.  He  becomes 
a  member  of  the  Sprague-TCC  (Canada)  Ltd. 
board  of  directors. 

A.  H.  Baker,  Sc.  ’47,  is  with  Du  Pont  of 
Canada  Ltd.,  Montreal,  Que. 

Dr.  Maitland  Baldwin,  Med.  ’44,  is  a  neuro¬ 
surgeon  with  the  National  Institute  of  Health, 
Bethesda,  Maryland,  and  is  living  at  10413 
Lloyd  Road,  Potomac,  Md. 

Edward  A.  Barks,  Arts  ’41,  is  now  living  in 
Ottawa,  Ont.  His  address  is  720  Keenan  Ave., 
Ottawa  3. 

Wing  Cmdr.  William  J.  Bracken,  Sc.  48,  is 
at  the  R.C.A.F.  Station,  Centralia,  Ont. 

E.  Eric  Bronskill,  Com.  ’48,  has  opened  his 
own  insurance  business  in  Kingston,  Ont., 
known  as  Leaman  and  Bronskill  Insurance 
Services,  with  offices  at  227 A  Princess  St. 

Dr.  J.  Wayne  Conner,  Arts  ’41  (Ph.D., 
Princeton,  has  been  appointed  head  of  the' 
foreign  language  department  at  Florida  State 
University,  Gainesville,  Fla.  Mrs.  Conner  was 
Aileen  O’Grady,  Arts  ’38. 

J.  I.  Dinwoodie,  Com.  ’48,  has  been 
appointed  treasurer  of  William  Neilson  Ltd., 
Toronto,  Ont.  He  has  been  a  member  of  the 
firm  since  1949. 

Dr.  Emerson  C.  Dowd,  Med.  ’47,  is  with  the 
Workmen’s  Compensation  Board,  Toronto, 
Ont. 

Dr.  H.  W.  Dunlop,  Med.  ’42,  Kingston,  Ont., 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  mother  on 
September  25. 

John  Field,  Arts  ’42,  of  the  staff  of  Hamilton 
Teachers’  College,  Hamilton,  Ont.,  is  the  co¬ 
author  with  Lloyd  Dennis,  Principal  of  Deer 
Park  Senior  Public  School,  Toronto,  Ont.,  of 
a  textbook,  “From  Sea  to  Sea,”  published  by 
the  House  of  Grant  (Canada).  The  book  has 
been  approved  by  the  Department  of  Education 
foi  use  in  Grade  8  History,  which  consists  of 
Canada  from  1800  to  1901.  The  companion 
volume,  “Land  of  Promise,”  for  Grade  7,  is 
now  in  its  fourth  printing. 

Lt.-Col.  David  H.  Hall,  Med.  ’43,  is  com¬ 
manding  officer  at  Petawawa  Station  Hospital, 
Petawawa,  Ont. 

Harold  G.  Hess,  Sc.  ’41,  is  a  surveyor  in  the 
engineering  department  of  International  Nickel 
Co.,  Thompson,  Man. 

Glenn  N.  Hutchinson,  Sc.  ’49,  has  accepted 
the  position  of  plant  manager  for  Crucible  Steel 
Co.  of  Canada  at  Sorel,  Que.  For  the  past 
four  years  he  had  been  with  the  Universal 
Cyclops  Steel  Corp.  at  Coschocton,  Ohio. 

J.  W.  Hutton,  Arts  ’48,  has  been  appointed 
assistant  to  the  president  of  Northern  Life 
Assurance  Company  of  Canada,  Toronto,  Ont. 
He  has  been  with  Northern  Life  since  195G 
and  was  formerly  executive  assistant. 


Stewart  B.  Laird,  Com.  ’48,  is  manager  of 
Farm  House  Frozen  Pies,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  and 
is  living  at  2218  Circle  Place. 

J.  G.  McCullough,  Sc.  ’42,  is  manager  or 
Heath  Steel  Mines,  Newcastle,  N.B. 

S.  B.  Moro,  Sc.  ’45,  has  been  appointed 
refinery  manager  of  Shell  Oil  Company’s  new 
refinery  at  Oakville,  Ont.  Mr.  Moro  will  con¬ 
tinue  to  direct  the  building  of  the  refinery 
which  is  scheduled  for  completion  early  next 
year.  As  refinery  manager  he  will  also  be 
responsible  for  organizing,  manning,  commis¬ 
sioning,  and  operating  the  refinery. 

W.  F.  Read,  Sc.  ’43,  has  been  appointed 
director  of  production,  John  Labatt  Limited, 
London,  Ont. 

Ralph  E.  Reynolds,  Arts  ’49,  has  been 
appointed  counsellor  at  the  office  of  the  High 
Commissioner  for  Canada,  London,  England. 
He  is  living  at  1  Paulton’s  St.,  Chelsea,  London, 
S.W.3. 

Marion  G.  Shiell,  Arts  ’43  is  a  psychiatric 
case  worker,  children,  with  the  Oakbourne 
Hospital,  West  Chester,  Pa.,  and  lives  at  410 
N.  Matlack  St.,  West  Chester. 

Mrs.  D.  E.  Woodsworth  (Sheila  Wallace), 
Arts  ’40,  is  now  living  at  West  Newton,  Mass. 
Her  husband  has  been  awarded  a  fellowship  at 
the  Florence  Heller  School  of  Graduate  Studies 
in  Social  Welfare,  Brandeis  University, 
Waltham,  Mass.  He  was  formerly  head  of  the 
Children’s  and  Family  Service,  Spencerhouse, 
Victoria,  B.C. 

1950-1962 

G.  C.  Adams,  Com.  ’55,  has  been  appointed 
executive  assistant,  electronics,  of  the  Canada 
Life  Assurance  Company.  He  is  a  fellow  of 
the  Life  Management  Institute. 

Carol  Aitken,  Arts  ’62,  is  currently  employed 
by  the  University  of  Toronto  Press  in  the  Pub¬ 
lications  Production  Department. 

Fit.  Lieut.  Frederick  J.  Armstrong,  Arts  ’58, 
is  with  4  Wing  R.C.A.F.,  C.A.P.O.  5056, 
Canadian  Armed  Forces,  Europe. 

R.  S.  Armstrong,  Sc.  ’52,  is  vice-  president 
of  Trudel  and  McAdam  Limited,  Ottawa. 

Peter  Bagatto,  Sc.  ’53,  was  bereaved  by  the 
sudden  death  of  his  wife  on  September  24  in 
British  Guiana.  She  was  formerly  Evelyn 
Merkley  of  Kingston. 

Allan  R.  Bancroft,  Sc.  ’53,  is  a  research 
officer  with  Atomic  Energy  of  Canada  Limited, 
Chalk  River,  Ont.  He  is  living  at  23  Faraday 
Crescent.,  Deep  River. 

Ruth  Brooking,  Arts  ’58,  has  graduated  from 
the  University  of  Toronto  Library  School  with 
the  degree  of  Bachelor  of  Library  Science  and 
has  returned  to  the  staff  of  the  McLaughlin 
Public  Library,  Oshawa,  as  head  of  the  circu¬ 
lation  department. 


172 


The  Queen’s  Review 


Robert  J.  T.  Byers,  Arts  ’55  is  head  of  the 
mathematics  department  in  Hillcrest  High 
School,  Ottawa. 

Dr.  R.  W.  Boston,  Med.  ’57,  is  continuing 
postgraduate  paediatric  training  as  a  research 
fellow  in  the  Newton  Laboratories  of  the 
Boston  Lying-in  Hospital  and  Harvard  Medical 
School.  He  is  working  under  a  Canadian 
Mead  Johnson  Educational  Fund  Fellowship. 

Mrs.  Dale  Callaghan  (Phyllis  Katherine 
Mudge),  Arts  ’60,  is  teaching  in  Westgate  High 
School,  Fort  William. 

Adrienne  Chisholm,  Arts  ’62,  is  teaching 
English  at  Bathurst  Heights  Collegiate,  North 
York,  Ont. 

I.  R.  Chisholm,  Sc.  ’58,  is  with  the  Consoli¬ 
dated  Mining  and  Smelting  Company,  New¬ 
castle,  N.B. 

John  Christodoulou,  Com.  ’62,  has  joined 
the  staff  of  the  St.  Lawrence  Seaway  Authority, 
Cornwall,  Ont. 

Dr.  E.  M.  Cooperman,  Med.  ’61,  is  doing 
research  work  at  the  Medical  Centre  Children’s 
Hospital,  Boston  Mass. 

D.  H.  Creighton,  Arts  ’61,  is  teaching  at 
Riverdale  Collegiate  Institute,  Toronto. 

C.  R.  Currie,  Arts  ’62,  is  teaching  at  Port 
Arthur,  Ont. 


John  L.  Durrell,  Sc.  ’51,  has  been  appointed 
division  engineer,  Mining  and  Metallurgy 
Foundation  of  Canada  Engineering  Corpora¬ 
tion  Limited.  He  joined  FENCO  in  1955  as 
a  group  leader,  mechanical  services. 

Bruce  Eaton,  Arts  ’60,  sailed  for  India  on 
September  27  where  he  will  take  over  his 
duties  at  Rotlam  Mission  Hospital,  Rotlam, 
India. 

G.  C.  Eller,  Sc.  ’51,  is  quality  control 
engineer  for  Canadian  General  Electric  Com¬ 
pany  Limited,  Peterborough,  Ont. 

Dr.  K.  R.  Flegg,  Med.  ’56,  is  at  present 
doing  a  residency  in  opthamology  at  the  Phila¬ 
delphia  Naval  Hospital.  Dr.  and  Mrs.  Flegg 
are  living  at  1105  Mount  Pleasant  Way,  Cherry 
Hill,  N.J. 

R.  A.  Freeze,  Sc.  ’61,  and  Mrs.  Freeze  (Donna 
Davis),  Arts  ’62,  are  now  living  in  Berkeley, 
California,  where  Mr.  Freeze  is  taking  post¬ 
graduate  work  in  geological  engineering  at  the 
University  of  California. 

Pat  Galasso,  Arts  and  P.H.E.  ’55,  director 
of  athletics  and  track  coach  at  Queen’s,  has 
been  named  national  chairman  of  the  Canadian 
Track  and  Field  Coaches  Association. 

Robert  S.  K.  Gibson,  Arts  ’55,  I.R.  ’56,  Com. 
’58  (LL.B.  ’60,  U.B.C.),  has  been  appointed 
Ontario  Division  Legal  Adviser  to  BP  Canada 
Limited,  Montreal. 


September-October,  1962 


173 


HEAD  FOR  THE  SIGHTS, 

THE  LAKES,  THE  FUN. 
HEAD  FOR 


FREE! 

ONTARIO  TRAVEL  LITERATURE 


Mail  to: 

Ontario  Travel, 

Parliament  Bldgs 
Toronto,  Ontario 


NAME... 

ADDRESS 
P.0 . 


(please  print) 


PROV. 


KNOW  ONTARIO  BETTER 

ONTARIO  DEPARTMENT  OF  TRAVEL  AND  PUBLICITY 

Hon.  Bryan  L.  Cathcart,  Minister 


Dr.  Robert  M.  Ginn,  Sc.  ’54  (Ph.D.  Toronto), 
has  been  appointed  to  the  staff  of  the  Hollinger 
Mine’s  geology  department.  He  was  formerly 
resident  geologist  with  the  local  office  of  the 
Ontario  Department  of  Mines  in  Timmins. 

S.  R.  Given,  Sc.  ’50,  formerly  of  Oakville, 
Ont.,  is  now  with  the  Aluminum  Company  of 
Canada  Limited,  Kingston,  as  staff  assistant 
in  the  metallurgical  department. 

A.  J.  Grant,  Arts  ’62,  is  teaching  in  the 
Queen  Elizabeth  Collegiate  and  Vocational 
Institute,  Kingston. 

Mrs.  Malcolm  A.  Gray  (Beverly  Brown), 
Arts  ’59,  is  now  living  at  5290  Olentangy 
Drive,  Dayton  3,  Ohio.  Her  husband  is  doing 
postgraduate  work  with  the  U.S.A.F.,  Tulla- 
homa,  Tenn. 

T.  B.  Hedley,  Sc.  ’61,  is  with  the  Pulp  and 
Paper  Research  Institute  of  Canada. 

Lloyd  Harrow,  Arts  ’54,  is  now  head  of  the 
science  department  at  Hillcrest  High  School, 
Ottawa. 

John  S.  Hewitt,  Sc.  ’61,  and  Mrs.  Hewitt 
(Marlene  Morton),  Arts  ’62,  are  living  at  40 
Fountain  Road,  Edgbaston,  Birmingham,  Eng¬ 
land  while  Mr.  Hewitt  is  continuing  his  studies 
at  Birmingham  University. 

Keith  G.  Howard,  Com.  ’56,  has  been 
appointed  inspector,  Group  Sales  and  Service 
of  the  Sun  Life  Assurance  Company  of  Canada 
in  the  head  office  at  Montreal.  His  residence 
address  is  69  Pardo  Ave.,  Pointe  Claire,  Que. 

Sqdn.  Ldr.  John  C.  Howard,  Sc.  ’53,  has 
received  his  M.S.E.  (Electrical)  from  the  Uni¬ 
versity  of  Michigan.  He  is  now  stationed  at 
Air  Force  Headquarters,  Victoria  Island, 
Ottawa. 

Dr.  J.  R.  de  J.  (Robin)  Jackson,  Arts  ’57 
(Ph.D.  Princeton),  is  now  on  the  second  year 
of  a  Commonwealth  Fellowship  at  the  Uni¬ 
versity  of  London,  London,  England. 

D.  H.  James,  Sc.  ’50,  is  on  the  staff  of 
Bralorne  Pioneer  Mines  Limited,  355  Burrard 
St.,  Vancouver.  Before  coming  to  Queen’s  for 
postgraduate  work  he  received  his  B.Sc.  from 
University  of  British  Columbia  in  1948. 

Floyd  James,  Sc.  ’61,  has  left  Sifto  Salt 
(1960)  Limited  and  joined  the  staff  of  Minne¬ 
sota  Mining  and  Manufacturing  Company  as 
an  industrial  and  process  engineer  in  the 
London,  Ont.,  plant.  He  spent  three  months 
on  a  company  training  programme  in  St.  Paul 
this  spring. 


HELD  OVER 

Owing  to  lack  of  space  a  large 
number  of  personal  notes  have 
had  to  be  held  over  for  the  next 
issue. 


174 


The  Queens  Review 


YEARBOOKS  WANTED 


The  editors  of  Tricolor,  the  students’ 
yearbook,  would  like  to  obtain  back 
copies  of  the  book  in  order  to  estab¬ 
lish  a  library  for  reference  purposes. 

• 


If  you  have  a  copy  you  can  spare,  of 
any  vintage,  please  send  it  to: 

TRICOLOR  OFFICE 
Queen’s  University 
Kingston,  Ont. 


Duplicates  will  be  given  to  the 
University’s  archives. 


SPUN 

ROCK 

WOOL 

(Reg’d.) 


Industrial  Insulation  for  Boilers.  Tanks 
and  Pipes. 

Long,  resilient  stable  fibres,  no  binder. 
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Maximum  thermal  efficiency  up  to 
1200  F.  Made  from  rock  by  electric 
furnace  process. 


Spun  Rock  Wools  Ltd. 

THOROLD.  ONTARIO 
J.  Buss,  Sc.  T9  C.  R.  Buss,  Sc.  '27 


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NAME. 


ADDRESS. 


please  print 


OR 


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& 

i 

8 


:::: 

U 


Today  this  simulator  is  a  steel  mill 
. tomorrow  it's  a  ship 


It  can  also  be  a  paper  mill.  Or  a  mine  hoist. 
In  fact.  Canadian  General  Electric  engineers 
can  simulate  just  about  any  electrical  system, 
and  study  its  behavior  under  varying  condi¬ 
tions.  The  advance  knowledge  that,  results 
enables  them  to  "de-bug”  before  they  build. 


This  means  minimum  delay  and  far  fewer 
"teething  problems”  when  equipment  is  ac¬ 
tually  put  into  service.  Use  of  the  simulator  is 
an  excellent  example  of  CGE  "engineered 
quality.”  Here,  as  in  all  CGE  products  and 
services  the  accent  is  on  value. 


CANADIAN  GENERAL  ELECTRIC 


mm  §  mm  P  Wm  I 

5  -  8 


,;.  ■■  .  '.  .  :  ,  5.  jfi V  *>  & 

3*V  '5 


■  ■: 


McLeod,Young,Weir  &  Company 


LIMITED 


Dealers  in 

GOVERNMENT,  MUNICIPAL 

and 

CORPORATION  SECURITIES 


50  King  Street  West 
Toronto 

Telephone:  362-7311 


1155  Dorchester  Blvd.  West 
Montreal 

Telephone:  861-9812 


Ottawa  Winnipeg  London  Vancouver  Hamilton 

Calgary  Kitchener  Quebec  Sherbrooke  Windsor 

Edmonton  New  York 


Versatility... 

Special  Machinery 

Chemical  &  Oil  Process 
Equipment 

Industrial  Boilers 

Pulp  &  Paper  Machinery 

Metal  Work 

Hydraulic  Machinery 

Ships 

Marine  Machinery 

Canadian 

Vickers 

LIMITED 

Canadian  Member  of  the  Vickers  Group 


QUEEN’S  UNIVERSITY  LIBRARY 


WTTT 

SPU 
ROCK 
WOO 

(Reg  d.) 

Industrial  Insulation  for  Boilers,  Tanks 
and  Pipes. 

Long,  resilient  stable  fibres,  no  binder. 

Non  corrosive;  withstands  vibration. 
Maximum  thermal  efficiency  up  to 
1200  F.  Made  from  rock  by  electric 
furnace  process. 

Spun  Rock  Wools  Ltd. 

THOROLD.  ONTARIO 
J.  Buss.  Sc.  '19  C.  R.  Buss.  Sc.  27 


1963 


D.  I.  McLEOD 

Co-founder  McLeod,  Young, 
Weir  &  Co.  Ltd.,  investment 
dea’ers,  Toronto,  Ont.  Mem¬ 
ber,  Queen’s  Board  of 
Trustees. 


W.  N.  McLEOD 

Director,  Moore  Corp.  Ltd., 
and  subsidiary  companies, 
Toronto,  Ont.  Vice-President 
and  Director.  The  Bank  of 
Nova  Scotia.  Member, 
Queen’s  Board  of  Trustees. 


H.  A.  McLEOD 

Retired  United  Church  min¬ 
ister.  Edmonton.  AUa.  For¬ 
merly  Moderator  of  the 
United  Church  of  Canada. 


TORONTO  ALUMNI  BRANCH 

AWARD  DINNER 
Wednesday,  February  20,  1963,  6:30  p.m. 

GRANITE  CLUB  —  63  St.  Claire  Ave.  W. 

For  Tickets  or  Information  get  in  touch  with  the  Toronto  Office: 
SUITE  200,  129  ADELAIDE  ST.  W.  -  TELEPHONE  EM  3-6181 


1 


PRINCIPALS 

REPORT 

Copies  of  the 

Principals  Report  for  1961-62 
are  available 
on  request  to  the 
Principal’s  Office 
Queen’s  University 


i 


ITS 

THAT 

TIME 

OF 

YEAR! 


If  you  have  not  sent  in  your  contribution 
to  the  Alumni  Fund  for  1962,  this  will 
serve  to  remind  you  there  is  still  time 
for  your  name  to  be  included  in  the  list 
of  donors  for  the  current  year. 


Last  year,  5,965  alumni  gave  $151,210, 
and  the  contributions  ranged  from  $1 
to  $2,500.  This  year  the  objective  is 
6,500  contributors  and  $165,000. 


(For  the 

OTTAWA 

UNIVERSITY  BALL 

ALUMNI  of  ALL  CANADIAN  UNIVERSITIES) 

Date: 

Friday,  February  22,  1963. 

Place: 

Chateau  Laurier,  Ottawa 

Guest  Speaker:  Hon.  Robert  Winter 

Program: 

Chancellor,  York  University 

Music  by  Len  Weeks’  Orchestra 

Tickets: 

Professional  Entertainment 
$  16.00  per  couple 

Proceeds: 

CONTACT:  T.  E.  Jackson 

University  Ball  Committee 

516  Golden  Avenue 

Ottawa  13,  Ontario 

OR:  Telephone  729-5874 

Bursaries  for  Ottawa  students 

li 


ALUMNI  BRANCH  OFFICERS 


BRANCH 

Belleville  District 

Brantford 

Brockville 

Cornwall  and  District 

Calgary 

Edmonton 

Guelph 

I  Iamilton 

Huronia 

Kent  County 

Kingston 

Kootenay 

Lakehead 

London 

Middle  Atlantic 

Midwest 

Montreal 

New  York  City 

Niagara  Peninsula 

Northern  California 

North  Bry 

Northern  Saskatchewan 

Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Parry  Sound 

Peterborough 

Porcupine 

Quebec  City 

Regina 

Renfrew  County 

Saguenay 

Sault  Ste.  Marie 

Ste.  Anne  de  Bellevue 

Sudbury-Copper  Cliff 

Toronto 

(Queen’s  Office) 

Vancouver 

Victoria 

YVellington-Waterloo 

Windsor 

Winnipeg 


PRESIDENT 

T.  W.  Spear 

Mrs.  Thomas  Bingle 

W.  L.  Sutherland 

A.  M.  Macdonald 

J.  H.  Waite 

W.  H.  Crowe 

A.  J.  Moon 

R.  R.  Spence 

Dr.  T.  M.  McLennan 

C.  L.  Leach 

E.  E.  Bronskill 
Dr.  H.  A.  Unruh 
H.  L.  G.  Badanai 
Dr.  G.  H.  Lawler 
Dr.  A.  B.  Dixon 
Dr.  G.  H.  Sprague 

D.  L.  Rigsby 
Dr.  H.  B.  Geiger 

F.  E.  Wright 
R.  A.  Maguire 

F.  J.  Speers 

Dr.  J.  E.  Merriman 
Dr.  C.  C.  Stewart 
Dr.  G.  C.  S.  Moulds 

G.  A.  F.  Clark 
Dr.  A.  M.  Elliott 
J.  G.  Malkin 

L.  P.  Letarte 
Dr.  N.  B.  McCannel 

J.  D.  Stewart 
LI.  H.  Lockwood 
J.  D.  Nixon 
R.  A.  J.  Lorimer 
David  Duncan 

G.  O.  Toller 

W.  R.  Richmond 

H.  A.  Elliott 
Earl  M.  Byrnes 

E.  W.  Hayes 
Mrs.  A.  B.  Harris 
Dr.  T.  S.  Webster 


150  King  St. 

6  Lincolne  Ave. 

40  Fairknowe  Dr. 

Capt.  Macdonald  Road 
2403  -  22nd  Ave.  S.  W. 
10672  -  59  St. 

18  Barber  St. 

41  Wellwood  St. 

242  Lawrence  Ave. 

108  John  St. 

27  Oakridge  Ave. 

779  River  St. 

549  Sleight  Holme  Ave. 
Ivy  Hill  Farm 
303  S.  Jefferson  Ave. 
113  Longmore  Dr. 

228  Lexington  Ave. 

1 1  Birchmount  Dr. 
3553  Via  Los  Colorado: 
433  Oak  St.  W. 

2338  William  Ave. 

803  Glenmanor  Dr. 

289  McLeod  St. 

73  William  St. 

291  Charlotte  St. 

Box  544 

143  E.  Lockwell 

402  Medical  and  Dental 

Bldg. 

5  Macdonald  St. 

810  Wake  St. 

514  Queen  St.  E. 

136  Hampshire 
84  David  St. 

48  Willowdale  Blvd. 
Suite  200 

129  Adelaide  St.  W. 
5789  Athone  St. 

2133  Neil  St. 

213  Tohn  W. 

301  St.  Mary’s  Blvd. 
177  Cordova  St. 


Trenton,  Ont. 

Brantford,  Ont. 
Brockville,  Ont. 
Cornwall,  Ont. 

Calgary,  Alta. 
Edmonton,  Alta. 
Guelph,  Ont. 

Hamilton,  Ont. 

Orillia,  Ont. 

Chatham,  Ont. 

Kingston,  Ont. 

Rossland,  B.C. 

Port  Arthur,  Ont. 
London,  Ont. 
Cockeysville,  Md. 

Paris,  Ill. 

Pointe  Claire,  Que. 
New  York  16,  N.Y. 
Welland,  Ont. 

Lafayette,  Calif. 

North  Bay,  Ont. 
Saskatoon,  Sask. 
Oshawa,  Ont. 

Ottawa,  Ont. 

Parry  Sound,  Ont. 
Peterborough,  Ont. 
Schumaker,  Ont. 
Quebec  4,  P.Q. 

Regina,  Sask. 

Deep  River,  Ont. 
Arvida,  Que. 

Sault  Ste.  Marie,  Ont. 
Beaconsfield,  Que. 
Sudbury,  Ont. 

"loronto  12,  Ont. 

Toronto  1,  Ont. 
Vancouver  13,  B.C. 
Victoria,  B.C. 

Waterloo,  Ont. 
Riverside,  Ont. 
Winnipeg,  Man. 


ALUMNAE  BRANCH  OFFICERS 


Hamilton 

Kingston 

London 

Montreal 

Ottawa 

Smiths  Falls 

Toronto 

Vancouver 


Miss  Ruth  Hogarth 
Mrs.  G.  O.  Saunders 
Mrs.  T.  H.  Lewis 
Mrs.  D.  C.  Cameron 
Mrs.  K.  B.  Parkinson 
Mrs.  Benjamin  Hamilton 
Mrs.  Lilyan  Wiley 
Mrs.  C.  W.  Topping 


1278V2  King  St.  E. 
81  McMichael  St. 
146  Elworthy  St. 
3565  Benny  Ave. 
284  Clemow  Ave. 
23^  Lombard  St. 
648  Huron  St. 
4613  W.  6th  Ave. 


Hamilton,  Ont. 
Kingston,  Ont. 
London,  Ont. 
Montreal  25,  Que. 
Ottawa,  Ont. 
Smiths  Falls,  Ont. 
Toronto  5,  Ont. 
Vancouver,  B.C. 


Ill 


ft 


by  day . . . 

From  generation 
to  generation, 

Canadians  have  put  their 
trust  in  the 
Bank  of  Montreal. 

Today,  more  than 
three  million  people 
from  coast  to  coast  call 
the  B  of  M 
“MY  BANK”. 


Bank  of  Montreal 

(?4Ul4ld<Z&  'P’&l&t 

There  are  900  B  of  M  BRANCHES 
across  CANADA  to  serve  you 


WORKING  WITH  CANADIANS  IN  EVERY  WALK  OFLIFE  SINCE  1817 


IV 


L_J 


1^4 


REVIEW 


November-Decemlber,  1962 


Vol.  36 


No.  6 


Official  Publication  of  the 
Alumni  Association  of  Queen’s 
University,  Kingston,  Ontario. 


Cover: 

Dr.  L.  W.  Brockington,  who 
was  recently  appointed  by  the 
students  as  Rector  of  the  Uni¬ 
versity  for  a  record-breaking 
sixth  three-year  term.  Shortly 
afterwards  he  was  awarded  a 
Canada  Council  Medal  for  his 
contribution  to  the  cultural  de¬ 
velopment  of  this  country. 


Picture  Credits: 

Cover,  Karsh;  D.  G.  Dewar, 
176,  177,  178,  179,  180,  187, 
189,  191  (Paulaitis  and  Ettin- 
ger),  199;  Todpennier,  183; 
Fred  Ross,  184. 


IN  THIS  ISSUE 

REUNION  1962  176 

A  TRIBUTE  -  SIR  EDWARD  PEACOCK  180 

by  L.  W.  Brockington 

AT  THE  BRANCHES  182 

CLOSE,  BUT  NO  CIGAR!  184 

“MY  FATHER  SENT  ME  DOWN  186 

TO  QUEEN’S” 

H.  I.  MARSHALL  HEADS  ALUMNI  190 

ALUMNI  NEWS  192 


THE  QUEENS  REVIEW  IS  PUBLISHED  BI¬ 
MONTHLY:  FEBRUARY,  APRIL,  JUNE,  AUGUST, 

OCTOBER,  AND  DECEMBER. 


Address  all  communications  to  the  QUEEN’S  REVIEW, 
Alumni  Association,  Queen’s  University, 

Kingston,  Ontario. 

Editor  and  Business  Manager, 
Herbert  J.  Hamilton. 

Associate  Editor, 
Anna  F.  Corrigan. 


Authorized  as  Second  Class  Mail  by  the  Post  Office 
Department,  Ottawa,  and  for  payment  of  postage  in 

cash. 


Member,  American  Alumni  Council. 


Printed  and  Bound  by 
The  Jackson  Press  Limited,  Kingston,  Ontario. 


CLASSES  OF  1912.  Front  row,  left  to  right:  Mrs.  F.  C.  Casselman,  Mrs.  N.  B.  MacRostie, 
Miss  Kathleen  Wingard,  Miss  Jean  Raitt,  Mrs.  R.  F.  Kelso,  Miss  Winona  Stewart,  Mrs. 

J.  H.  Ramsay.  Middle  row:  V.  R.  Henry,  W.  E.  Shales,  Dr.  N.  C.  Poison,  Dr.  W.  S.  McCann, 
H.  S.  Van  Patter,  S.  A.  Purvis.  Back  row:  B.  F.  Lamson,  W.  H.  Norrish,  Rev.  J.  D. 

McCrae,  Rev.  John  M.  Laird,  Dr.  J.  Ross  Tuttle,  Rev.  Dr.  Stanley  Scott. 


REUNION  1962 


•  Upwards  of  one  thousand  alumni 
travelled  from  all  corners  of  the  con¬ 
tinent  to  be  on  hand  for  this  year’> 
Reunion  on  the  weekend  of  October 
27. 

Classes  officially  scheduled  for  a 
reunion  were  those  of  1912,  1914-15-16, 
1932-33-34-35,  1937,  1951-52-53-54.  In 
addition  the  Class  of  Arts  '02  organized 
a  special  gathering  to  mark  their  six¬ 
tieth  anniversary,  and  the  Classes  of 
Science  ’22  and  Science  ’27  celebrated 
their  fortieth  and  thirty-fifth  anniver¬ 
saries  respectively.  The  Class  of  Science 
62  held  a  special  reunion  on  the  week¬ 
end  of  November  10  which  attracted 
more  than  one  hundred  members  and 
their  wives. 

Seven  members  of  the  Class  of  Arts 
02  turned  up  for  the  festivities,  coming 
from  such  centres  as  Toronto,  Ottawa, 
and  Kingston,  in  Ontario;  Vancouver, 

176 


R.C.,  Edmonton,  Alta.,  and  Montreal, 
Que. 

The  Classes  of  1912  were  also  well 
represented  with  twenty-two  being  pre¬ 
sent.  Those  attending  from  the  greatest 
distance  hailed  from  Edmonton,  Alta., 
and  Summit,  N.J. 

Members  of  the  Classes  of  1902  and 
1912  were  the  guests  of  the  Alumni 
Association  at  the  Reunion  Dinner  in 
the  Students’  Memorial  Union  and  at 
the  football  game.  They  were  presented 
with  mementoes  of  the  historic  occasion, 
the  women  receiving  sterling  silver 
coffee  spoons  bearing  the  Queen’s  crest, 
and  the  men  crested  letter  openers. 

Many  of  the  classes  took  pains  to 
mark  their  reunions  with  special  activi¬ 
ties.  Notable  among  these  was  the  Class 
of  Science  ’37  which  brought  out  a 
souvenir  history  of  each  member  of  the 
class  in  a  loose-leaf  book,  a  project  that 
was  the  brain  child  of  Jesse  Turner. 

The  Queen’s  Review 


CLASS  OF  ARTS  ’02.  Left  to  right:  Dr.  Campbell  Laidlaw,  Ottawa;  Mrs.  Charles  Workman 
(Lucy  Cummings),  Kingston;  and  Dr.  J.  Y.  Ferguson,  Toronto.  Also  present  were 
Miss  Maude  Fleming,  Toronto;  Mrs.  Murdoch  MacKinnon  (Lilian  Van  ),  Edmonton,  Alta.; 
W.  H.  Machines,  Vancouver,  B.C.;  and  Neil  C.  Poison,  Montreal,  Que. 


MEMORY  LANE.  Looking  over  the  pictures  on  display  are:  left  to  right: 

J.  C.  Niddrie,  Arts  T4,  Edmonton,  Alta.;  Stanley  A.  Purvis,  Sc.  T2,  Mimico  and 
Bracebridge;  and  Herb  Ide,  Sc.  ’27,  Ottawa. 


IN  ATTENDANCE  at  the  Reunion  were:  front  row— Mrs.  Gar  Keill,  Mrs.  J.  D.  MeCrae, 
and  Mrs.  John  McNab.  Standing— F.  W.  Paynter,  Miss  Mary  McCallum, 

Dr.  R.  F.  Kelso,  C.  E.  Putman,  and  Dr.  Norman  Miller. 


ALSO  PRESENT  were:  front  row— Mrs.  Harold  Ramsay  and  Mrs.  A.  J.  Bond. 

Middle  row— Mrs.  N.  B.  MacRostie,  Mrs.  F.  C.  Casselman,  Mrs.  R.  F.  Kelso,  Miss  Kathleen 
Wingard,  Mrs.  M.  N.  Omond,  and  Miss  Jean  Raitt.  Standing— Thomas  C.  Lennox, 

Dr.  John  M.  Laird,  J.  H.  Ramsay,  Dr.  Stanley  Scott,  Miss  Margaret  Brown,  Rev.  J.  D.  McCrae. 


CLASS  OF  ARTS  14.  Front  row— Mrs.  V.  B.  Cnothers,  Mrs.  J.  E.  MacKay, 

Mrs.  Norman  Miller,  Mrs.  Fred  Paymter,  Mrs.  R.  O.  Earl,  and  Mrs.  A.  E.  MacRae. 
Standing— J.  E.  MacKay,  Gar  Keill,  Rev.  John  MacNab,  Dr.  R.  O.  Earl,  and  A.  E.  MacRae. 


SCIENCE  ’22.  A  section  of  the  large  attendance  at  the  special  reunion  dinner 
•of  this  Class  held  at  the  Capri  Motel.  The  chairman  was  J.  F.  Comer. 


SCIENCE  ’15.  Front  row— Gordon  J.  Smith,  H.  S.  Van  Patter,  and  J.  C.  Bonham. 
Standing— Frank  Smail,  N.  G.  “Pat”  Stewart,  J.  B.  Wilkinson,  R.  L.  Dunsmore, 

G.  C.  Walton,  Brig.  P.  E.  Earnshaw,  and  R.  T.  Smith. 


MEDICINE  ’57.  Front  rcw-Dr.  Ralph  Lewis,  Dr.  W.  E.  Zufeldt,  and  Dr.  F.  J.  Wright. 
Standing— Dr.  H.  D.  Davidson,  Dr.  G.  M.  Douglas-Murray,  Dr.  Peter  Scott,  Dr.  S.  E.  Acres, 
Dr.  A.  O.  Daicar,  Dr.  J.  D.  Bell,  Dr.  J.  F.  Burrows.  Inset— Dr.  Ruth  Galbraith. 


ARTS  ’61.  Eric  Roth  well,  Isabel  Gordon,  Tom  Marshall,  Suki  Falkner,  Gary  McNeely, 
and  Stanley  (Sonny)  Sadinsky,  permanent  president  of  the  Class. 


A  Tribute 


SIR  EDWARD  PEACOCK 

by  L,  W.  Brockington 


SIR  EDWARD  PEACOCK 


w  hen  the  famous  Earl  of  Birken¬ 
head  died,  I  remember  reading  in  The 
Times  of  London  how  many  of  the 
great  and  famous  men  of  Britain  went 
to  his  funeral  in  the  quiet,  remote  little 
English  village  where  he  lived.  It  was 
recorded  that  among  the  floral  tributes 
none  attracted  more  attention  than  a 
simple  wreath  with  the  following  words 
and  signature: 

To  a  loyal  heart  homeward  bound. 

From 

Bill,  the  Farmer’s  Boy. 

Although  there  will  probably  be  no 
memorial  from  a  farmers  boy  at  the 
funeral  of  Sir  Edward  Peacock,  I  can 
think  of  no  man  for  whom  the  words 
of  this  epitaph  would  be  more  fitting 
and  just. 

After  a  long  sunset  glowing  with  the 
gratitude,  admiration  and  affection  of 
all  who  knew  him  or  had  been  honoured 
with  the  benediction  of  his  unfailing 


kindness,  his  rich  life  of  devoted  public 
and  private  service  has  ended  at  the 
age  of  ninety-one. 

Although  he  was  a  banker,  he  did 
most  of  his  own  banking  in  the  hearts 
of  his  friends.  He  was  born  in  the  very 
Scottish  heart  of  our  land,  the  justly 
famous  County  of  Glengarry.  Many  of 
its  early  settlers  were  Jacobites  carrying 
with  them  memories  of  that  ancestral 
loyalty  which  made  clansmen  follow 
their  chieftains  and  their  kindred  and 
remembering  that  when  30,000  pieces 
of  gold  were  offered  for  the  betrayal  of 
Charles  Stuart  no  poor  Highlander  ( and 
there  were  thousands  possessing  the 
knowledge  and  opportunity)  made  any 
known  attempt  at  betrayal. 

Sir  Edward  Peacock’s  mother  was 
Highland  Scottish  on  both  sides  of  her 
family  and  his  father  on  one  side  of 
his.  I  doubt  whether  any  Canadian  in 
our  history  ever  had  a  more  remarkable 
career  than  their  son  Edward. 

Born  in  the  manse,  that  traditional 
home  of  young  men  who  have  gone  out 
into  the  world  and  made  good  by  being 
good  and  doing  good,  he  learned  at  his 
mothers  knee  the  virtues  of  honesty, 
industry  and  self-reliance,  and  all  those 
deep  unspoken  certainties  of  Scottish 
life. 

Sir  Edward  Peacock,  spurred  on  by 
his  family’s  sacrificial  passion  for  educa¬ 
tion,  graduated  from  Queen’s  University 
with  a  gold  medal  and  honours  in 
English  and  political  science.  After 


This  fine  tribute  to  Sir  Edward  Peacock 
was  written  by  Dr.  L.  W.  Brockington, 
Rector  of  the  University,  for  the  “To¬ 
ronto  Globe  and  Mail”  and  is  reprinted 
with  their  kind  permission. 


180 


The  Queen’s  Review 


many  varied  manual  tasks,  which  he 
like  so  many  young  Canadians  have  per¬ 
formed  in  their  youth  to  help  them 
through  university,  he  became  in  1895 
a  teacher  of  English  and  subsequently 
a  housemaster  at  Upper  Canada  Col¬ 
lege.  There  he  remained  until  1902. 

From  then  on  his  path  turned  sharply 
and  carried  him  into  the  business  world 
of  Canada,  and  shortly  afterwards  to 
Britain  in  the  service  of  a  Canadian 
financial  corporation.  His  amazing 
history  since  his  first  journey  to  London 
long  ago,  although  unobtrusive  and 
rarely  recorded,  is  a  true  fairy  .story 
almost  as  romantic  as  that  of  Dick 
Whittington. 

During  the  sixty  years  of  his  domicile 
in  Britain  he  always  remained  a  Can¬ 
adian  in  heart  and  in  mind,  and  pri¬ 
marily  in  loyalty.  He  served  as  a  trustee 
of  Queen’s  University  from  1912  to 
1947.  No  Canadian  who  went  to  Britain 
and  sought  his  help  or  advice  was  ever 
received  with  anything  but  courtesy  and 
helpfulness  or  given  other  than  wise  and 
useful  counsel.  He  returned  to  Canada 
every  year  and  I  recall  his  appearance 
five  years  ago  at  a  dinner  given  to 
another  great-hearted  and  vital  non¬ 
agenarian  (happily  still  with  us), 
Samuel  McLaughlin,  on  the  occasion  of 
what  was  then  his  eighty-fifth  birthday. 

This  is  not  the  place  to  record  the 
many  distinctions  and  honours  which 
were  showered  upon  Sir  Edward  in  a 
lifetime  so  rich  and  varied.  Everybody 
trusted  him  and  relied  upon  his  discre¬ 
tion,  his  integrity  and  his  reflective 
wisdom.  I  read  only  today  in  Harold 
Nicolson’s  Life  of  George  The  Fifth 
four  references  to  this  great  Canadian. 

One  expressed  the  gratitude  of  the 
author  of  the  book  to  Sir  Edward  for 
his  advice  and  help,  and  the  other  three 
referred  to  the  remarkable  work  which 
he  did  in  helping  Britain  and  the  King 
when  Bamsay  Macdonald  and  some  of 
his  Labour  colleagues  joined  Stanley 
Baldwin  in  a  coalition  government 

During  the  last  war  he  undertook 
the  difficult  task  of  the  disposal  and 
pledging  of  British  securities  in  the 

November  -  December,  1962 


United  States  to  enable  Winston 
Churchill’s  Britain  to  purchase  the 
necessary  munitions  and  supplies  to 
finht  the  battle  for  freedom.  He  became 

O 

the  first  Commonwealth  Governor  of  the 
Bank  of  England,  the  president  of 
Barings  Bank,  the  manager  of  the 
estates  of  the  Duchy  of  Cornwall  and 
the  affairs  of  the  Duke  of  Windsor.  He 
was  financial  adviser  to  many  members 
of  the  Royal  Family. 

During  his  manifold  activities  he 
always  found  time  to  help  Canadians  in 
Britain.  It  was  only  a  few  weeks  ago 
that  I  gave  a  Canadian  professor  of 
history  a  letter  to  him.  The  professor 
cold  me  that  although  Sir  Edward  was 
on  his  deathbed  he  gave  him  most 
valuable  help  in  his  research  among 
British  historical  records  so  necessary 
to  the  writing  of  the  history  of  early 
Canadian  days. 

Sir  Edward  received  one  of  the  high¬ 
est  orders  of  chivalry  in  the  personal 
and  spontaneous  gift  of  the  Crown.  He 
was  a  modest  man  of  tall  and  distin¬ 
guished  appearance,  who  spoke  with  a 
soft  voice  and  never  at  the  top  of  his 
voice.  Although  he  believed  in  financial 
stability  as  essential  for  the  progress  oi 
both  persons  and  people,  he  never 
showed  or  used  ruthlessness,  greed,  or 
cunning  in  the  pursuit  of  his  own  pros¬ 
perity  or  the  advancement  of  his  own 
fortune.  It  is  true  that  he  never  let  his 
heart  run  away  with  his  head,  but  it  is 
equally  true  that  he  never  allowed  it 
to  forget  the  claims  of  his  unfailing 
humanity. 

Although  he  moved  behind  many 
great  scenes  he  was  never  an  “eminence 
grise”  or  a  sinister  figure  seeking  self- 
advantage  or  power. 

It  was  only  this  afternoon  when  an¬ 
other  wise  and  modest  gentleman,  f. 
M.  Macdonnell  told  me  that  Sir  Ed¬ 
ward  Peacock  (whom  he  knew  for  sixty 
years),  in  his  early  life  consulted  a 
doctor  and  with  him  planned  and 
determined  the  number  of  hours  each 
day  which  he  was  to  spend  on  work 

( Continued  on  Page  195) 


181 


AT  75he  (Branches 


BRANCH  OFFICERS  ELECTED 
FOR  ENSUING  YEAR 

Montreal  Alumnae 

Past  president,  Miss  Gay  Speal,  Arts 
’43;  president,  Mrs.  D.  C.  Cameron 
(Anne  Paynter),  Arts  ’47;  first  vice- 
president,  Miss  Betty  Brown,  Arts  61; 
second  vice-president,  Miss  Alice  King, 
Arts  ’49;  corresponding  secretary,  Mrs. 
J.  M.  Muir  (Elizabeth  Gillan),  Arts  ’56; 
recording  secretary,  Mrs.  S.  A.  Deans 
(Barbara  Ketcheson),  Arts  51;  trea¬ 
surer,  Miss  Irene  Dombroski,  Arts  ’47; 
programme  convener,  Mrs.  J.  V.  Frei 
(Ellen  Van  der  Feltz),  Arts  ’55;  member¬ 
ship  convener,  Mrs.  Walter  Light  (Mar¬ 
garet  Miller),  Arts  ’47;  social  convener, 
Mrs.  W.  M.  Martin;  assistant  social 
convener,  Mrs.  R.  A.  Baillie  (Sue  Buck), 
Arts  ’51;  associate  membership  convener, 
Mrs.  W.  D.  Small. 

Oshawa 

Honorary  president,  Col.  R.  S.  Mc¬ 
Laughlin,  LL.D.  ’46;  past  president,  G. 
L.  Murdoch,  Com.  ’41;  president,  Dr.  C. 
C.  Stewart,  Arts  ’43,  Med.  ’51;  vice- 
president,  J.  B.  Annand,  Sc.  ’40;  secre¬ 
tary,  Mrs.  H.  P.  Hart  (Hazel  Michael), 
Arts  T9;  treasurer,  Mrs.  Austin  Hiltz 
(Hilda  Rice),  Arts  ’34;  directors,  Dr. 
C.  M.  Elliott,  Arts  ’44,  Major  W.  C. 
Paynter,  Arts  ’42,  Mrs.  D.  R.  Cameron 
(Edna  Spottiswood),  Arts  ’07,  Miss 
Agnes  Anne  Miocich,  Arts  ’50,  N.  H. 
Edmondson,  Arts  ’56. 

Kingston 

Past  president,  A.  E.  Hyde,  Sc.  ’37; 
president,  E.  E.  Bronskill,  Com.  ’48; 
vice-president,  F.  J.  Parcher,  Sc.  ’51; 
secretary-treasurer,  C.  H.  R.  Campling, 
Sc.  ’44;  committee  —  L.  J.  Bandiera, 
Sc.  ’51,  Major  K.  L.  F.  Coupland,  Sc. 
48,  P.  L.  Nourry,  Arts  ’50,  John  Sulzer, 
Sc.  ’54. 


BRANCH  ACTIVITIES 

September  6 — Sault  Ste.  Marie  Alumni, 
Dinner  Meeting,  Windsor  Hotel.  Speaker, 
Rev.  A.  M.  Laverty,  University  Chaplain. 

September  23  —  Hamilton  Alumnae, 
pot  luck  supper  at  the  home  of  Mrs.  Mal¬ 
colm  Dingwall  (Sada  Anne  Newlands), 
Com.  ’41.  Mrs.  Robert  Steiner  of  the 
Women’s  Committee  of  the  Hamilton 
Art  Gallery  showed  slides  of  some  of 
the  Gallery’s  art.  Convener,  Mrs.  H.  J. 
Taylor  (Anne  Boyle),  Arts  ’51. 

September  29  —  Montreal  Alumnae, 
tea,  at  the  home  of  Mrs.  R.  D.  Harkness, 
Westmount,  Que. 

October  2 — Kingston  Alumnae,  meet¬ 
ing,  Ban  Righ  Hall.  Speaker,  Mrs.  H.  G. 
Thorburn:  “To  Paris  With  Empathy.” 

October  3 — Oshawa  Alumni,  annual 
dinner  meeting,  Hotel  Genosha.  Speaker, 
E.  H.  Winter,  head  of  the  English  Depart¬ 
ment  of  O’Neill  Collegiate  and  Vocational 
Institute:  “Humour.” 

October  6 — Toronto  Alumni,  recep¬ 
tion  after  the  Queen’s-Toronto  football 
game.  Regency  Towers,  8  Avenue  Road. 


Branch  Officers 


E.  E.  BRONSKILL  JOHN  ASHLEY 

President,  Kingston  Secretary,  Huronia 


The  Queen’s  Review 


182 


GOLF  TOURNAMENT.  In  the  annual  golf  tournament  of  the  Quebec  City  branch  between 
the  city  slickers  and  the  country  cousins  the  coveted  Tricolour  trophy  was  won  by  a  narrow 
margin  by  the  former.  Shown,  left  to  right,  front  row;  Mrs.  S.  J.  Prosenyak,  L.  P.  Letarte, 
president-elect,  and  Mrs.  L.  P.  Letarte.  Standing— S.  J.  Prosenyak,  retiring  president,  Mrs. 

T.  B.  Webster,  and  Thomas  B.  Webster,  vice-president.  The  tournament  is  an  annual  affair. 


October  15 — Ottawa  Alumni,  country 
supper,  Richmond  Community  Centre. 
Master  of  Ceremonies,  Col.  G.  W.  L. 
Nicholson. 

October  16— Toronto  Alumni,  lunch¬ 
eon,  S  a  v  a  r  i  n  Restaurant.  Speaker. 
Dalton  White,  head  football  coach, 
University  of  Toronto. 

October  18 — Montreal  Alumni,  joint 
reception  with  Western  Alumni,  Molson 
Terrace  Club. 

October  20 — Montreal  Alumni,  cock¬ 
tail  party  after  the  McGill  game,  LaSalle 
Canadienne,  Windsor  Station. 

October  18  —  Hamilton  Alumnae, 
Theatre  Night,  Westclale  Collegiate 
Auditorium:  “Five  Finger  Exercise.”  A 
coffee  party  was  held  afterwards  at  the 
Guild  Rooms.  Convener:  Mrs.  William 
Runge  (Lois  Cameron),  Arts  ’52. 

October  20  —  Toronto  Alumnae, 

coffee  party,  home  of  Miss  Sandra  Mc- 
Crudden,  Arts  ’58. 

November  3  —  London  Alumni,  cock¬ 
tail  party,  Officers’  Mess,  Crumlin,  Out., 
followed  by  dinner  and  dance. 

November  3  —  Ottawa  Alumnae, 
coffee  party,  residence  of  Mrs.  K.  B. 
Parkinson  (Wilda  Raker),  Arts  ’43. 
Convener:  Miss  Ruth  Kostich,  Arts  ’61. 

November  -  December,  1962 


November  7  —  Relleville  and  District 
Alumni,  annual  autumn  dinner  meeting. 
Speaker,  Prof.  F.  L.  Rartlett:  “Some 
Problems  of  Post-Matriculation  Educa¬ 
tion.” 

November  14  —  Montreal  Alumni, 
luncheon  meeting,  La  Salle  Canadienne, 
Windsor  Station.  Speaker,  Wing  Com¬ 
mander  J.  V.  Watts:  “North  American 
Air  Defence.” 

November  19  —  Montreal  Alumnae, 
annual  dinner  meeting,  the  McGill 
Faculty  Club.  Speaker,  Chancellor  J.  B. 
Stirling. 

November  21  —  Toronto  Alumnae, 
annual  dinner  meeting.  Speaker,  Miss 
Isabel  Laird. 

November  23— Toronto  Alumni,  wine- 
tasting  party,  Ascot  Hotel. 

November  24  —  Kingston  Alumni, 
annual  dinner  meeting,  Students’  Mem¬ 
orial  Union.  Speaker,  Prof.  Arthur 
Phelps:  “Thirty  Years  on  a  Hobby 
Horse.” 

December  4  —  Ottawa  Alumni,  foot¬ 
ball  stag,  Assembly  Hall,  Lansdowne 
Park. 

December  4  —  New  York  Society, 
cocktail  party,  home  of  Dr.  and  Mrs. 
John  E.  Hammett. 


183 


TYPICAL  BIT  of  action  in  the  play-off  game.  Ian  Monteith  (83)  of  McGill  is  stopped  by  the 
Queen’s  line.  Visible  are  Gary  West  (33),  Laird  Rasmussen  (76),  Ian  Brady  (65),  John  Bowler 
(44),  and  John  DiFederico  (33).  Queen’s  made  223  yards  rushing,  and  McGill  made  124  yards. 


CLOSE,  BUT  NO  CIGAR! 


®  By  the  scant  margin  of  fifty-nine 
seconds  Queens  failed  to  retain  the 
intercollegiate  football  championship. 
It  was  at  that  point  in  the  playoff 
game  with  McGill,  less  than  one  minute 
to  go,  that  the  Redmen  scored  a  touch¬ 
down  to  forge  ahead  15-13. 

The  game  was  as  close  as  the  score 
would  indicate.  Queen  s  led  6-5  at  the 
half,  fell  behind  8-6  in  the  third  quarter, 
and  took  the  lead  again  when  Bill 
Sirman  went  over  for  a  touchdown  at 
the  six-minute  mark  of  the  fou^h 
quarter.  Then,  with  less  than  three 
minutes  to  go  and  with  the  ball  on  their 
own  seven-yard  line,  the  Redmen  start¬ 
ed  a  drive  that  ended  in  j^aydirt  on  the 
strength  of  five  pinpoint  forward  jDasses 
thrown  by  that  long-standing  Queen’s 
nemesis,  quarterback  Tom  Skypeck. 

Even  then  Tricolour  refused  to  give 
up.  A  Cal  Connor  -  to  -  John  Futa 
forward  put  the  ball  on  the  McGill  30- 
yard  stripe  from  where  a  field  goal 
attempt  could  have  been  made,  but  the 
final  whistle  sounded  and  the  game  was 
over.  There  was  no  assurance  that  the 


field  goal  would  have  been  made,  of 
course  —  an  earlier  attempt  by  Robin 
Ritchie  hit  the  cross-bar,  one  of  several 
“ifs”  of  many  in  a  close  and  hard-fought 
game.  It  was  a  heart-breaking  loss  for 
the  Tricolour  and  a  glorious  victory  for 
the  visitors. 

The  playoff  game  was  the  third  in  as 
many  years  between  Queen’s  and  Mc¬ 
Gill.  The  Redmen  won  in  1960,  Queen’s 
in  1961,  and  McGill  this  year.  The  only 
games  Queen’s  lost  this  year  were  to 
McGill.  They  met  the  Redmen  three 
times  and  went  down  to  defeat  three 
times. 

In  the  first  encounter,  in  Montreal, 
the  Gaels  came  out  on  the  short  end 
of  a  38-24  count.  The  game  was  tied 
10-10  at  the  half-way  mark,  with  Bill 
Edwards  scoring  a  touchdown  for 
Queen’s  and  Robin  Ritchie  a  field  goal 
and  a  convert.  In  the  third  quarter 
McGill  went  ahead  by  two  touchdowns 
and  pulled  still  farther  away  with  an¬ 
other  major  in  the  fourth.  Queen’s  got 
two  of  these  back,  on  touchdowns  by 
Bayne  Norrie  and  Robin  Ritchie,  but 

The  Queen’s  Review 


184 


an  intercepted  forward  resulted  in  a 
final  touchdown  for  the  Redmen  and 
put  the  game  on  ice. 

In  the  return  game  in  Kingston  the 
following  weekend,  both  defences  tight¬ 
ened  up  considerably.  There  was  no 
scoring  until  the  second  quarter  when 
Rill  Edwards  went  over  for  a  major, 
but  McGill  evened  the  count  and  it 
was  7-7  at  half-time.  Gary  West  put 
Queen’s  ahead  by  one  point  on  a  kick 
to  the  deadline,  but  in  the  fourth  and 
final  period  a  Queen’s  fumble  led  to  a 
McGill  T.D.  and  penalties  killed  off  a 
last-minute  drive  by  the  Tricolour.  The 
final  score  was  14-10  for  the  Redmen. 

Although  Queen’s  couldn’t  beat  Mc¬ 
Gill,  both  Western  and  Toronto  could 
and  did,  each  registering  a  victory  at 
the  expense  of  the  Redmen.  So  evenly 
matched  were  all  four  teams  this  year 
that  with  the  schedule  two-thirds  com¬ 
pleted  all  were  tied  for  first  place  with 
two  wins  and  two  losses,  and  going  into 
the  final  game  of  the  schedule  there  was 
a  chance  of  a  four-way  deadlock.  How¬ 
ever,  what  actually  did  develop  was  that 
Queen’s  and  McGill  were  in  first  place 
with  four  wins  and  two  losses  each,  and 
Western  and  Toronto  followed  with 
two  wins  and  four  losses  apiece. 

In  the  two  games  with  Toronto, 
Queen’s  won  the  first  one  32-13,  but  it 
took  touchdowns  by  Rayne  Norrie,  Jim 
Young,  and  Gord  Simester  in  the  fourth 
quarter  to  provide  that  wide  margin. 
In  the  return  game  at  Kingston  on  Nov¬ 
ember  10,  the  conditions  were  horrible 
—  cold,  wet,  slippery  —  and  the  Gaels 
found  themselves  in  their  right  element. 
They  ran  and  threw  forward  passes  and 
blocked  and  caught  as  if  the  ball  and 
field  were  dry.  The  final  score:  Queen’s 
29,  Varsity  0.  Jim  Young  scored  two 
touchdowns,  Rill  Edwards  and  Cal 
Connor  one  each,  with  Robin  Ritchie 
racking  up  two  converts  and  a  field 
goal. 

Against  Western  Queen’s  won  the  first 
encounter  fairly  handily  26-9,  rolling 
up  a  18-0  lead  at  the  half.  The  Gaels’ 
touchdowns  were  scored  by  Rruce 
Stewart,  Rill  Edwards  and  Jim  Young, 

November  -  December,  1962 


and  Robin  Ritchie  converted  all  three 
and  kicked  a  field  goal  and  two  singles. 

The  return  game  in  London  was  a 
real  cliff-hanger,  with  Queen’s  having 
the  most  scoring  opportunities  but 
being  frustrated  by  a  stubborn  Western 
line.  Three  times  the  Gaels  were  stalled 
on  the  goal-line.  They  scored  two  touch¬ 
downs,  one  by  Rill  Sirman  and  one  by 
Fred  Endley,  and  managed  to  eke  out 
a  16-13  win  after  stopping  a  Western 
drive  within  the  Tricolour  20-yard  line 
in  the  dying  minutes  of  the  game. 

When  another  season  rolls  around  no 
fewer  than  thirteen  of  the  current  Gaels 
will  be  missing:  Co-captains  Dave  Skene 
and  Terry  Porter,  Rrian  Todd,  Kent 
Plumley,  John  Futa,  and  Jack  Dela- 
vergne,  ends;  Bill  Sirman,  Pete  Quinn, 
Don  Plumley,  John  Quinn  and  Gary 
West,  halfbacks;  Bill  Miklas  and  Fred 
Endley,  guards. 

Nine  Queen’s  players  were  picked  for 
the  Intercollegiate  all-star  team,  as  com¬ 
pared  to  ten  for  McGill,  five  for  West¬ 
ern,  and  one  for  Toronto.  On  the  offen¬ 
sive  team  the  Gaels  placed:  Jim  Young, 
rookie  backfielder  who  was  an  unanim¬ 
ous  choice;  Co-captain  Terry  Porter, 
centre;  John  Erickson,  guard;  Pete 
Thompson,  tackle.  On  the  defensive 
squad  were:  Kent  Plumley  and  Pete 
Quinn,  halves;  Co-captain  Dave  Skene, 
corner  linebacker;  Fred  Endley,  inside 
linebacker;  Marv  Daub,  middle  guard. 

The  complete  season’s  results  were 
as  follows: 

October  6— Queen’s  32,  Toronto  13 
Western  22,  McGill  11 

October  13— Queen’s  26,  Western  9 
Toronto  19,  McGill  13 

October  20— McGill  38,  Queen’s  24 
Toronto  23,  Western  14 

October  27— McGill  14,  Queen’s  10 
Western  29,  Toronto  11 

November  3— Queen’s  16,  Western  13 
McGill  23,  Toronto  11 

November  10— Queen’s  29,  Toronto  0 
McGill  9,  Western  8 

November  17— McGill  15,  Queen’s  13 

185 


3 at  hex  Sent 


Among  the  first-year  students  re¬ 
gistered  at  Queen’s  this  year  are  148 
second-generation  students.  In  the  fol¬ 
lowing  list,  which  also  includes  the 
names  of  a  few  students  omitted  from 
previous  lists,  the  faculty  or  school 
affiliation  is  noted  by  (A)  for  Arts  and 

Science  ,  ( M )  for  Medicine,  ( S )  for 
Applied  Science,  (P.H.E.)  for  Physical 

and  Health  Education,  and  ( N.Sc. )  for 
Nursing  Science. 

Robert  E.  Allison  (A)  —  A.  E.  Allison,  Arts 
’40  (father);  Mrs.  Allison,  (Phoebe  Evelyn 
Morrison)  Summer  School,  (mother),  North 
Bay,  Ont. 

G.  Bryce  Atkinson  (S)  —  Gordon  E.  Atkinson, 
Arts  ’52  (father),  Lindsay,  Ont. 

Carolyn  Ault  (A)  —  George  A.  Ault,  Arts 
’•35  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Anna  Baker  (A)  —  John  H.  Baker,  Arts  ’29, 
Sc.  ’31  (father),  Montreal,  Que.  The  late 
W.  C.  Baker,  Arts  ’95  (grandfather). 

Nancy  Baker  (A)  —  Allan  Grantham  Baker, 
Arts  ’29  (father),  Timmins,  Ont. 

Joanne  Bascom  (A)  —  Joseph  Gould  Bas- 
com.  Arts  ’38  (father),  Chatham,  Ont. 

Robert  N.  Batchelder  (S)  —  Nelson  F.  Batch- 
elder,  Arts  ’37  (father),  Brantford,  Ont. 

Marilyn  Bateman  (A)  —  Dr.  J.  H.  Bateman, 
Med.  ’35  (father);  Mrs.  Bateman  (Helen  M. 
Leslie),  Arts  ’35  (mother),  Belleville,  Ont. 

Thomas  George  Bateman  (M)  —  Dr.  G.  L. 
Bateman,  Arts  ’35,  Med.  ’41  (father);  Mrs. 
Bateman  (Mary  Davidson),  Arts  ’40  (mother), 
Cornwall,  Ont.  R.  D.  P.  Davidson,  Arts  T4 
(grandfather),  Camborne,  Ont.;  the  late  Mrs. 
R.  D.  P.  Davidson  (Wilhelmina  Ford),  Arts 
’14  (grandmother). 

David  Bayly  (A)  —  John  G.  Bayly,  Sc.  ’42 
(father);  Mrs.  Bayly  (Rosalind  Audrey  Brown), 
Arts  ’44  (mother),  Chalk  River,  Ont. 

Eleanor  Beach  (A)  —  Dr.  J.  K.  Beach,  Arts 
’41,  Med.  ’44  (father);  Mrs.  Beach  (Ruth 
Wilson),  Arts  ’41  (mother),  Frankford,  Ont. 

Michael  Beaumont  (A)  —  Mrs.  H.  A.  Beau¬ 
mont  (Helen  Tully),  Arts  ’31  (mother),  Picton, 
Ont. 

Nancy  Beckett  (A)  —  The  late  Mrs.  W.  G. 
McIntosh  (Pauline  Pratt),  Arts  ’08  (grand¬ 
mother). 

James  Raymond  Booth  (A)  —  Joseph  Booth, 
Sc.  ’37  (father),  Valleyfield,  Que. 

M.  Annabel  Booth  (A)  —  John  Carleton 
Booth,  Arts  ’36  (father);  Mrs.  Booth  (Mary 
Margaret  Grindlay),  Arts  ’39  (mother),  Mon¬ 
treal,  Que. 


Duncan  Bowell  (M)  —  Mrs.  F.  Bowell  (Jean 
Stirrett),  Arts  ’40  (mother),  Fort  William, 
Ont. 

R.  B.  Bower  (S)  —  Thomas  T.  Bower,  Med. 
’95,  Arts  extramural  (grandfather),  Winnipeg, 
Man. 

Douglas  Bowie  (A)  —  The  late  Dr.  Murray 
R.  Eowie,  Med.  ’37  (father);  Mrs.  W.  S. 
Sparrow  (Catherine  Elizabeth  Kidd),  Arts  ’34 
(mother),  Ottawa,  Ont.  The  late  Rev.  Charles 
Kidd,  Arts  ’03,  Theol.  ’07  (grandfather);  Mrs. 
Kidd  (Mary  Youngson),  Arts  ’98  (grandmother). 
Dr.  Harold  Bowie,  Med.  ’01  (grandfather). 

Peter  A.  Broadhurst  (P.H.E.)  —  Philip  Sidney 
Broadhurst,  Sc.  ’38  (father);  Mrs.  Broadhurst 
(Donalda  Richardson),  Arts  ’38  (mother),  To¬ 
ronto,  Ont. 

C.  James  Brown  (M)  —  Dr.  Ira  Charles 
Brown,  Sc.  ’40  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Ann  Burgoyne  (A)  —  W.  J.  C.  Burgoyne, 
Arts  ’55  (father);  Mrs.  Burgoyne  (Doris  Hou¬ 
ston),  Arts  ’33  (mother)  Eganville,  Ont. 

Robert  Burr  (S)  —  Douglas  Gordon  Burr, 
Arts  ’36  (father),  Belleville,  Ont. 

John  D.  Buttars  (A)  —  Rev.  D.  M.  J. 
Buttars,  Arts  ’36,  Theol.  ’39  (father);  Mrs. 
Buttars  (Honor  Bailey),  Arts  ’34  (mother), 
Pickering,  Ont. 

George  Douglas  Carr  (A)  —  George  Kenneth 
Carr,  Arts  ’37,  Com.  ’39,  (father),  Toronto, 
Ont.  The  late  Austin  H.  Carr,  Arts  ’25 
(grandfather). 

Barbara  Carr-Harris  (A)  —  Mrs.  John  E. 
Carr-Harris  (Mary  Pvke),  Arts  ’37  (mother), 
Collins  Bay,  Ont. 

George  Douglas  Carson  (M)  —  Dr.  George 
T.  Carson,  Med.  ’41  (father);  Mrs.  Carson 
(Pamela  Anglin),  Arts  ’38  (mother),  Ottawa, 
Ont.;  the  late  Douglas  Gould  Anglin,  Sc.  ’ll 
and  12  (grandfather);  the  late  Dr.  William 
Gardiner  Anglin,  Med.  ’83  (great  grandfather). 

Peggy  Chess  (A)  —  Frederick  Chess,  Sc. 
’52  (father),  Palmyra,  N.J. 

Carolyn  Chisamore  (A)  —  Mrs.  C.  L.  Chisa- 
more  (Ruth  Fulford),  Arts  ’39  (mother),  Gan- 
anoque,  Ont. 

Douglas  Clarke  (S)  —  James  J.  Clarke, 
Sc.  ’41  (father);  Mrs.  Clarke  (Julie  O’Grady), 
Arts  ’42  (mother),  Montreal,  Que.  The  late 
John  L.  O’Grady,  Arts  T4,  and  Mrs.  O’Grady 
(Loretta  Grimshaw),  Arts  T5  (grandparents); 
the  late  C.  Frederick  Clarke,  Sc.  ’05  (grand¬ 
father). 

Sarah  Jane  Connell  (A)  —  Mrs.  Earl  B. 
Connell  (Ruth  Connell),  Arts  ’39  (mother), 
Spencerville,  Ont. 


186 


The  Queen’s  Review 


own 


Queen 3  ” 


James  D.  Cook  (M)  —  Rev.  Milton  George 
Cook,  Arts  ’33  (father),  London,  Ont. 

Joseph  Courtright  (S)  —  James  M.  Court- 
right,  Sc.  ’41  (father)  Montreal,  Que. 

Thomas  Cousins  (A)  —  Reginald  A.  Cousins, 
Arts  ’31  (father),  Prescott,  Ont. 

Douglas  Gumming  (A)  —  Mrs.  Roger  Cum- 
ming  (Christena  May  Lewis)  Arts  ’31  (mother), 
Dobbinton,  Ont. 

Wendy  Dey  (A)  —  James  Jardine  Dey, 
Com.  ’34  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Gordon  K.  Dowsley  (A)  —  The  late  James 
Earl  Dowsley,  Sc.  ’33  (father). 

William  S.  Elliott  (A)  —  Dr.  William  S. 
Elliqtt,  Med.  ’30  (father),  West  Palestine, 
Ohio. 

John  Farnham  (S)  —  Dr.  Gordon  S.  Farn- 
ham,  Sc.  ’31  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

John  E.  Feick  (S)  —  John  Robert  Feick,  Sc. 
’42  (father),  Copper  Cliff,  Ont. 

Gillian  Franklin  (A)  —  Robert  Lawrence 
Franklin,  Sc.  ’31  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont.;  Dr. 
E.  J.  Bracken,  Med.  ’09  (grandfather),  Cann- 
ington,  Ont. 

Susan  Fraser  (A)  —  Arthur  Douglas  Fraser, 
Sc.  ’50  (father),  Prescott,  Ont. 

Margaret  Gallaher  (A)  —  Logan  V.  Gallaher, 
Sc.  ’31  (father),  Kingston,  Ont.  . 

Kathleen  Gilbert  (N.  Sc.)  —  Frederick 
William  Gilbert,  Sc.  ’36  (father);  Mrs.  Gilbert 
(Mabel  Hooper),  Arts  ’34  (mother),  Deep  River, 
Ont. 

Darlene  Gombola  (A)  —  Peter  P.  Gombola, 
Sc.  ’36  (father),  Terrace  Bay,  Ont. 

Jill  Gordon  (A)  —  Dr.  Alan  S.  P.  Gordon, 
Med.  ’44  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Marilyn  Ann  Gorie  (A)  —  Robert  Hedley 
Gorie,  Sc.  ’29  (father),  Portneuf  Station,  Que. 


Jean  Graham  (N.  Sc.)  —  The  late  Peter 
Edwin  Graham,  Arts  ’98  (grandfather). 

Ruth  Greenwood  (A)  —  Frederick  D.  Green¬ 
wood,  Arts  ’30,  Sc.  ’32  (father),  Port  Credit,. 
Ont. 

Paddy  Griffin  (S)  —  G.  Murray  Griffin, 
Arts  ’38  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Lynn  Hardtman  (A)  —  Mrs.  D.  L.  Hardt- 
man  (Marion  Wilson),  Arts  ’36  (mother),  King¬ 
ston,  Ont. 

Judith  Harvey  (A)  —  Dr.  J.  Paul  Harvey, 
Med.  ’33  (father),  Moosonee,  Ont. 

Marilynn  Harvey  (A)  —  Robert  M.  Harvey,. 
Com.  ’35  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

J.  Pembroke  Hatfield  (S)  —  Donald  F.  Hat¬ 
field,  Sc.  ’37  (father),  Carrying  Place,  Ont. 

Janet  Ellen  Hay  (A)  —  Dr.  Robert  H.  Hay, 
Sc.  ’36  (father);  Mrs.  Hay  (Helen  Lancaster),, 
Arts  ’34  (mother),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Elizabeth  Hazen  (A)  —  Dr.  James  Sheldon 
Hazen,  Med.  ’34  (father),  Brantford,  Ont. 

Douglas  Heale  (A)  —  Thomas  Richard  Heale,, 
Sc.  ’46  (father),  Re,' dale,  Ont. 

Rosemary  Healey  (A)  —  Franklin  Eugene- 
Healey,  Sc.  ’35  (father),  Brockville,  Ont. 

Anne  Hetherington  (A)  —  Frederick  E. 

Hetherington,  Sc.  ’48  (father),  Kingston,  Ont.. 

John  Hopkins  (A)  —  Mrs.  J.  B.  Hopkins 
(Florence  Alice  Bacon),  Arts  ’40  (mother), 
Chippawa,  Ont. 

John  Horton  (A)  —  James  Edward  Horton, 
Arts  ’37  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Robert  Howes  (A)  —  The  late  George  Archi¬ 
bald  Howes,  Sc.  ’23  (father). 

Robert  Ing  (A)  —  The  late  Robert  S.  Simp¬ 
son,  Arts  ’16  (grandfather). 

Ian  Inglis  (S)  —  M.  O.  Inglis,  Arts  ’23  (fa¬ 
ther),  Toronto,  Ont. 


T.  G.  BATEMAN 


DOUGLAS  BOWIE 


G.  D.  CARSON 


DOUGLAS  CLARKE 


November  -  December,  1962 


18T 


Michael  Jewett  (M)  —  The  late  Alfred  E. 
Jewett,  Arts  ’90  (grandfather). 

Lois  Jones  (A)  —  Norman  D.  Detwiler,  Arts 
T2  (grandfather),  Palmerston,  Ont. 

Kelliher  James  (M)  —  Dr.  Maurice  James, 
Med.  ’39  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

David  E.  Kennedy  (A)  —  John  E.  Kennedy, 
Arts  ’37  (father);  Mrs.  Kennedy  (Caroline 
MacKav),  Arts  ’38  (mother),  Toronto,  Ont., 
Dr.  B.  R.  MacKay,  Sc.  ’08  (grandfather), 
Ottawa,  Ont. 

William  B.  Kipkie  (A)  —  Dr.  George  Fred¬ 
erick  Kipkie,  Med.  ’39  (father),  Kingston, 
Ont. 

Karen  Knisley  (A)  —  W.  H.  Knisley  and 
Mrs.  Knisley  (Ethel  Climenhage)  (summer 
school),  (parents),  Prescott,  Ont. 

Robert  J.  Kingston  (M)  —  Robert  Victor 
Kingston,  Arts  ’35  (father);  Mrs.  Kingston 
(Marion  Victoria'  Taylor),  Arts  ’35  (mother), 
New  Liskeard,  Ont. 

William  F.  Langford  (A)  —  William  Everett 
Langford,  Sc.  ’33  (father),  Fort  William,  Ont. 

Katharine  Lee  (A)  —  John  Douglas  Lee, 
Sc.  ’40  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Robert  G.  Lockhart  (S)  —  George  L.  Guy, 
Arts  ’06  (grandfather),  Orillia,  Ont. 

Bonnie  Lynn  Low  (A)  —  Orian  Low,  Arts 
’34  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Sharon  Lucas  (N.Sc.)  —  Leonard  Lucas, 
Arts  ’36  (father),  Bowmanville,  Ont. 

Heather  McClure  (A)  —  Robert  James  Mc¬ 
Clure,  Arts  ’43  (father),  Fort  William,  Ont. 

Arthur  MacColl  (A)  —  The  late  James 
Arthur  MacColl,  Arts  ’95  (grandfather). 

David  P.  McCutc'heon  (S)  —  Harold  Mc- 
Cutcheon,  Arts  ’37  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

John  MeDougall  (M)  —  Dr.  John  W.  Mc- 
Dougall,  Med.  ’37  (father),  Brockville,  Ont. 

Robert  McKendry  (M)  —  Dr.  J.  B.  R.  Mc¬ 
Kendry,  Med.  ’43  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont.  The 
late  Dr.  J.  J.  McKendry,  Arts  13,  Med.  T4 
(grandfather). 

John  McKibbin  (S)  —  Brigadier  Kenneth 
H.  McKibbin,  Sc.  ’38  (father),  London,  Eng¬ 
land. 

James  Mackenzie  (A)  —  Murdoch  R.  Mac¬ 
kenzie,  Arts  ’46  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Joan  MacLean  (A)  —  Mrs.  R.  W.  MacLean 
(Mary  Margaret  Davis),  Arts  ’37  (mother), 
Ottawa,  Ont. 

Alvo  McMillan  (postgraduate  Arts)  —  Colin 
Brock  McMillan,  Sc.  ’36  (father),  Montreal, 
•Que. 

Margaret  F.  McNab  (A)  —  Kenneth  G.  Mc- 
JKab,  Arts  ’27  (father),  Toronto,  Ont.  The 
late  George  G.  McNab,  Arts  ’02  (grand¬ 
father). 

Elizabeth  D.  Marcellus  (A)  —  Dr.  Charles 
Rodgers  Marcellus,  Med.  ’37  (father),  Iroquois, 
Ont.  The  late  Dr.  Ethan  Marcellus,  Med.  ’95 
{grandfather). 

Sandra  Elaine  Marion  (A)  —  Leonard  Eu¬ 
gene  Marion,  Sc.  ’32  (father),  Peterborough, 
Ont. 

188 


A.  Kennedy  Marshall  (A)  —  Douglas  W. 
Marshall,  Arts  ’34  (father);  Mrs.  Marshall 
(Helen  Kennedy),  Arts  ’34  (mother),  Niagara 
Falls,  Ont.  Thomas  Kennedy,  Arts  ’99  (grand¬ 
father),  Islington,  Ont. 

Jeff  Gordon  Marshall  (S)  —  Welsford  Allan 
Marshall,  Sc.  ’37  (father),  Montreal,  Que. 

David  Martel  (S)  —  Mrs.  C.  J.  Martel 
(Ruth  Mae  Goodfellow),  Arts  ’29  (mother), 
Cornwall,  Ont. 

Carol  Anne  Matthews  (A)  —  D.  J.  Matthews, 
Arts  and  Com.  ’37  (father);  Mrs.  Matthews 
(Georgina  Helen  Ross),  Arts  ’38  (mother), 
Guelph,  Ont. 

M.  Anne  Millar  (A)  —  Dr.  J.  C.  Millar,  Med. 
41  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

John  William  Morgan  (A)  —  G.  E.  L.  Mor¬ 
gan,  Arts  ’38  (father),  Niagara  Falls,  Ont. 

Bruce  Murray  (M)  —  J.  Lyman  Murray, 
Arts  T9  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Alice  Mutrie  (A)  —  Dr.  E.  T.  Mutrie,  Med. 
’37  (father),  Guelph,  Ont. 

John  Gibson  Naylor  (S)  —  Mrs.  A.  H.  Naylor 
(Marjorie  E.  Wilson)  Arts  ’39  (mother),  Dorval, 
Que. 

E.  M.  Neelands  (A)  —  Rev.  Charles  Wesley 
Neelands,  Arts  ’36,  Theol.  ’38  (father),  Hastings, 
Ont. 

Kenneth  Nicholls  (A)  —  Mrs.  E.  A.  Nicholls 
(Verna  Munro),  Arts  ’28  (mother),  Ottawa, 
Ont. 

Sylvia  Nicholson  (N.Sc.)  —  Col.  G.  W.  L. 
Nicholson,  Arts  ’31  (father);  Mrs.  Nicholson 
(Edith  Ashcroft),  Arts  ’31  (mother),  Ottawa, 

Susan  Noel  (A)  —  Eugene  F.  Noel,  Arts 
’38  (father);  Mrs.  Noel  (Margery  Morton), 
Arts  ’38  (mother),  Quebec,  Que. 

Bayne  Norrie  (P.H.E.)  —  Joseph  R.  Norrie, 
Sc.  ’26  (father),  North  Bay,  Ontario. 

David  Oliver  (A)  —  The  late  Mrs.  Alken- 
brack  (Alma  Jane  Reid),  Arts  ’24,  (grand¬ 
mother). 

Jon  Pammett  (A)  —  Howard  Thomas  Pam- 
mett.  Arts  ’33  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

John  M.  Partridge  (A)  —  Mrs.  J.  A.  Part¬ 
ridge  (Margaret  Elizabeth  Muir),  Arts  ’40 
(mother),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Eleanor  R.  Perkin  (A)  —  Russell  Lee  Perkin, 
Arts  ’30  (father);  Mrs.  Perkin  (Edith  May 
Lawrenson),  Summer  School,  Picton,  Ont. 

Elaine  Purdon  (A)  —  Andrew  Purdon,  Com. 
’29  (father);  Mrs.  Purdon  (Beatrice  Secord), 
Arts  ’29  (mother),  Peterborough,  Ont. 

William  F.  Rannie  (A)  —  William  F.  Rannie, 
Arts  ’38  (father);  Mrs.  Rannie  (Kathleen  Rich¬ 
ardson),  Arts  ’40  (mother),  Beamsville,  Ont. 

Peter  Raudzens  (M)  —  Mrs.  Jay  Raudzens, 
Arts  ’62  (mother),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Mary  Lynn  Reid  (A)  —  Peter  Gordon  Reid, 
Arts  ’38  (father);  Mrs.  Reid  (Jessie  May  Mc¬ 
Kinnon),  Arts  ’41  (mother),  Guelph,  Ont. 

Joanne  Renzoni  (A)  —  L.  S.  Renzoni,  Sc. 
’35  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

The  Queen’s  Review 


Ralph  Reynolds  (A)  —  Ralph  Edward  Rey¬ 
nolds,  Arts  ’49  (father),  London,  England. 

Judy  Robinson  (A)  —  Dr.  S.  C.  Robinson, 
Ph.D.  ’47  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Harvey  Rorke  (A)  —  C.  J.  Rorke,  Sc.  ’34 
(father);  Mrs.  Rorke  (Gwen  Wannamaker),  Arts 
’30  (mother),  Toronto,  Ont. 

J.  Angus  Ross  (S)  —  Donald  P.  Ross,  Sc. 
’32  (father),  Kingston,  Ont.  The  late  Dr. 
Arthur  E.  Ross,  Arts  ’92,  Med.  ’97  (grand¬ 
father). 

Donald  Bruce  Shales  (S)  —  Walter  Elmer 
Shales,  Arts  T3  (grandfather),  London,  Ont. 

David  Guy  Shales  (S)  —  William  E.  Shales, 
Arts  T2  (grandfather),  Weston,  Ont. 

Clement  Sharp  (A  and  P.H.E.)  —  Roy  C. 
Sharp,  Arts  ’33  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Alexa  Shaw  (A)  —  The  late  Dr.  Donald  Mac¬ 
Kinnon,  Med.  ’05  (grandfather). 

Sandra  Smart  (A)  —  Lt.  Col.  A.  C.  Smart, 
Sc.  ’48  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Jane  Smedley  (A)  —  Hubert  Smedley,  Sc. 
’35  (father),  Deep  River,  Ont. 

Norman  A.  Smith  (M)  —  L.  M.  A.  Smith, 
Sc.  ’36  (father);  Mrs.  Smith  (Evelyn  Shilling- 
ton),  Arts  ’35  (mother),  Dresden,  Ont. 

Donald  Smith  (M)  —  The  late  Thomas 
Corlett  Smith,  Arts  ’97  (grandfather). 

Wendy  Smith  (A)  —  Donald  Alexander 
Smith,  Arts  ’28  (father),  Paris,  Ont. 

John  Stahlschmidt  (S)  —  William  Frederick 
Stahlschmidt,  Arts  ’34  (father),  Welland,  Ont. 

Margaret  Stevens  (A)  —  Dr.  William  H. 

Stevens,  Sc.  ’40  (father);  Mrs.  Stevens  (Mary 
Baker),  Arts  ’40  (mother),  Deep  River,  Ont. 
The  late  Carey  W.  Baker,  Sc.  ’05  (grand¬ 

father). 

Patricia  Stevens  (A)  —  Martin  S.  Stevens, 
Sc.  ’31  (father);  Mrs.  Stevens  (Janet  Nelson), 

Arts  ’30  (mother),  Waterloo, _ Ont.  The  late 

Frank  Stevens,  Sc.  ’00  (grandfather). 

Donald  G.  Stewart  (A)  —  The  late  G.  W. 
Skene,  Arts  ’09  (grandfather). 

David  L.  Stokes  (S)  —  Joseph  Leonard 

Stokes,  Sc.  ’44  (father),  Sault  Ste.  Marie,  Ont. 

Donald  Sturrock  (A)  —  The  late  A.  D. 

Colquhoun,  Arts  ’10  (grandfather). 

Emeline  Sutherland  (N.Sc.)  —  The  late 

Mrs.  C.  S.  Sutherland  (Margaret  Goodwin), 
Arts  ’93  (grandmother). 

Allan  Symons  (S)  —  Edward  A.  C.  Symons, 
Sc.  ’37  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Robert  Taite  (M)  —  Orval  Clair  Taite,  Med. 
’36,  (father),  Kingston,  Ont. 

Nancy  E.  Tanner  (A)  —  Charles  J.  Tanner, 
Sc.  ’39  (father);  Mrs.  Tanner  (Janet  E.  Sword), 
Arts  ’38  (mother),  Ottawa,  Ont. 

Geoffrey  Taylor  (S)  —  Patrick  H.  Taylor, 
Sc.  ’33  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

John  Taylor  (M)  —  John  Boyd  Taylor,  Arts 
’28,  Sc.  ’30  (father),  Weston,  Ont. 

David  Thompson  (S)  —  Mrs.  A.  M.  Thomp¬ 
son  (Elizabeth  Soper),  Arts  ’33  (mother),  Bow- 
manville,  Ont. 

November  -  December,  1962 


AT  THE  REUNION.  Mrs.  Murdoch  Mac¬ 
Kinnon  (Lilian  Vaux),  of  the  Class  of  Arts  ’02, 
came  all  the  way  from  Edmonton,  Alta.,  for 
her  sixtieth  anniversary  reunion.  She  is  shown 
above,  right,  with  her  granddaughter.  Miss 
Joyce  MacKinnon,  who  will  graduate  in  1963. 


David  Thornham  (S)  —  Jack  Calvin  Thorn- 
ham,  Sc.  ’40  (father);  Mrs.  Thornham  (Flor- 
ena  Cramp),  Arts  ’35  (mother),  Murdochville, 
Que. 

Robert  Tisdall  (S)  —  Alex  P.  Tisdall,  Arts 
’38  (father),  Aylmer,  Ont. 

Kathleen  Todd  (A)  —  Rev.  Horatio  Todd, 
Arts  ’34,  Theol.  ’37  (father),  Victoria,  B.C. 

Keimpe  Veldhuis  (M)  —  Rev.  Jetze  Veld- 
huis,  Arts  ’57,  Theol.  ’59  (father),  Chatham, 
Ont. 

Alayne  McRoberts  White  (M)  —  Ralph 

Douglas  McRoberts,  Sc.  ’38  (father),  Kapus- 
kasing,  Ont. 

Linda  Whyte  (N.Sc.)  —  Dr.  Don  Wendell 
Whyte,  Med.  ’40  (father),  Ottawa,  Ont.  Mrs. 
J.  M.  Whyte  (Leona  Arthur),  Arts  ’06  (grand¬ 
mother),  Trenton,  Ont. 

Lyle  Douglas  Wilson  (S)  —  Lyle  Henry 
Wilson,  Arts  ’40  (father),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Margaret  Wilson  (A)  —  John  Harold  Wilson, 
Sc.  ’17  (father),  Stratford,  Ont. 

Gypsy  Wright  (A)  —  George  Tod  Wright, 
Sc.  ’39  (father);  Mrs.  Wright  (Ruth  Jean 
McKinnon),  Arts  ’39  (mother),  Burlington,  Ont. 

James  W.  S.  Young  (S)  —  Dr.  James  Stuart 
Young,  Med.  ’38  (father),  Windsor,  Ont.  Dr. 
James  M.  Young,  Arts  ’02,  Med.  ’04  (grand¬ 
father),  Windsor,  Ont. 

Nora  M.  Young  (postgraduate)  —  Prof.  J.  F. 
Macdonald,  Arts  ’99  (grandfather),  Ottawa, 
Ont.  Mrs.  George  S.  Young  (Eva  Greenhill), 
Arts  ’99  (grandmother),  Toronto,  Ont. 

Ronald  Ziola  (S)  —  Rudolph  Ziola,  Arts  ’49 
(father),  Ottawa,  Ont. 


189 


H.  I.  Marshall  Heads  Alumni 


Dr.  John  Orr 

And  Dr.  B.  G.  Ballard 

Are  Re-Elected 

Alumni  Fund 
Reports  $102,683 
Received  To  Date 


Harvey  I.  Marshall,  Sc.  ’41, 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  was  re-elected  president 
of  the  Alumni  Association  at  the  fall 
meeting  of  the  Board  of  Directors  held 
in  the  Students'  Memorial  Union  on 
October  26.  The  appointment  is  for  one 
year. 

Also  re-elected  for  a  one-year  term 
were  Dr.  John  Orr,  Med.  ’23,  Kingston, 
Ont.,  as  first  vice-president,  and  Dr.  B. 
G.  Ballard,  Sc.  ’24,  Ottawa,  Ont.,  as 
second  vice-president. 

Appointed  as  additional  directors  for 
one  year  were:  J.  G.  Anderson,  Sc.  ’53, 
Peterborough,  Ont.;  Mrs.  J.  R.  Mowat 
(Kathy  Walsh),  Arts  ’53,  Ottawa,  Ont.; 
P.  G.  Reid,  Arts  38,  Guelph,  Ont.;  S. 
F.  Saunders,  Com.  ’24,  Orillia,  Ont.; 
and  N.  G.  Stewart,  Arts  ’ll.  Sc.  T5, 
Kingston. 

In  the  annual  election  of  directors 
for  a  three-year  term  the  results  were 
reported  as  follows:  W.  W.  Ashworth, 
Sc.  ’29,  Brockville,  Ont.;  Dr.  O.  E.  Ault, 
Arts  ’24,  San  Francisco,  Calif.;  Dr.  O. 
A.  Carson,  Sc.  ’23,  Kingston,  Ont.;  Dr. 
R.  A.  Macpherson,  Med.  ’29,  Winnipeg, 
Man.;  Miss  Evelina  Thompson,  Arts  ’38, 
Toronto,  Ont. 


The  Board: 

•  Learned  that  of  as  of  October  15, 
the  sum  of  $102,683  had  been  received 
from  4,848  graduates  in  contributions  to 
the  Alumni  Fund. 

•  Received  notice  of  motion  to  establish 
the  pronunciation  of  “alumnae”  to 
rhyme  with  “knee.” 

•  Agreed  with  Miss  Jane  Matthews, 
president  of  the  Alma  Mater  Society, 
that  there  should  be  close  co-operation 
between  the  alumni  and  the  students  in 
the  planning  of  University  Day. 

•  Appointed  Mrs.  W.  S.  Brooke  to 
represent  the  Association  on  the  Ad¬ 
visory  Committee  of  the  A.M.S.  Theatre 
Fund. 

€>  Agreed  to  establish  a  news  service 
for  football  fans  that  would  provide 
prompt  and  complete  coverage  of  games 
as  they  were  played. 


AMONG  THOSE  PRESENT 

Present  at  the  semi-annual  meeting  of  the 
Board  of  Directors  of  the  Alumni  Association 
on  October  26  were  the  following  directors, 
branch  representatives,  and  committee  chair¬ 
men:  W.  W.  Ashworth,  Brockville;  R.  C. 
Barber,  Ottawa;  Dr.  J.  D.  Bell,  Hamilton; 
E.  E.  Bronskill,  Kingston;  Mrs.  W.  S.  Brooke, 
Kingston;  C.  R.  Buss,  Thorold;  Dr.  O.  A. 
Carson,  Kingston;  Dean  H.  G.  Conn,  King¬ 
ston;  W.  G.  Cunningham,  Kingston;  W.  A. 
Dawson,  Hamilton;  C.  H.  Drew,  Hamilton; 
D.  G.  Geiger,  Toronto;  Dr.  D.  M.  Jem.me.tt, 
Kingston;  Dr.  G.  H.  Lawler,  London;  Ian 
MacLachlan,  Kingston;  Dr.  T.  M.  McLennan, 
Orillia;  Dr.  R.A.  MacPherson,  Winnipeg,  Man.; 
H.  I.  Marshall,  Ottawa;  Miss  Jane  Matthews, 
Montreal,  Que.;  Dr.  C  .G.  S.  Moulds,  Ottawa; 
Dr.  John  Orr,  Kingston;  Mrs.  K.  B.  Parkinson, 
Ottawa;  S.  J.  Prosenyak,  Quebec,  P.Q.;  D.  L. 
Rigsby,  Montreal,  Que.;  Mrs.  G.  O.  Saunders, 
Kingston;  N.  G.  Stewart,  Kingston;  Miss 
Evelina  Thompson,  Toronto;  G.  O.  Toller, 
Toronto;  Mrs.  T.  K.  Waddell,  Ottawa;  Mrs. 
Lilyan  Wiley,  Toronto. 

The  Queen’s  Review 


190 


SPACIOUS  GALLERIES,  new  studios,  and 
modern  teaching  facilities  for  art  are  included 
in  the  $175,000  addition  to  the  Etherington 
Art  Centre  built  this  year.  A  Festival  of  Art 
and  Music  marked  the  official  opening  and 
was  held  from  October  25  to  October  30.  Dr. 
W.  G.  Constable,  author  and  art  critic,  was 
a  guest  speaker,  and  a  series -  of  three  concerts 
was  given  by  the  New  York  Pro  Musica. 


DALE  PAULAITIS,  who  has  been  awarded 
the  Hamilton  alumnae  scholarship  for  this 
year.  Money  for  the  scholarship,  valued  at  $200, 
is  the  proceeds  of  an  annual  Theatre  Night. 

November  -  December,  1962 


DR.  G.  H.  ETTINGER,  retiring  Dean  of  the 
Faculty  of  Medicine,  was  recently  honoured 
at  a  testimonial  dinner  by  the  students  now 
in  attendance.  Above  Dr.  Ettinger  is  shown 
receiving  a  gold  watch  from  Dick  Kennedy, 
president  of  the  Aescnlapian  Society,  a  gift 
from  the  students  and  the  Class  of  Medicine 
’62.  Dr.  Eli  Rabin,  Med.  ’62,  made  an  inspired 
tribute  to  Dr.  Ettinger  as  a  teacher,  researcher, 
administrator,  and  friend  of  the  students. 
Mr.  Dick  Flindall,  of  the  Class  of  Medicine 
’63,  proposed  a  deeply  moving  toast  to  Dr. 
Ettinger  as  the  students’  friend.  The  happy 
gathering  was  described  as  ‘‘Queen’s  at  her 
best.  Rich  demonstration  of  loyalty  and  af¬ 
fection  between  student  and  friend.” 


191 


A . .  NEWS 


Adams— To  R.  Gary  Adams,  Arts  60,  and 
Mrs.  Adams  (Dorothy  Hyde),  Arts  ’61,  in  Cal¬ 
gary,  Alta.,  on  May  25,  a  son  (Stephen  Alex¬ 
ander). 

Ainslie— To  George  Ainslie,  Arts  ’53,  and 
Mrs.  Ainslie  (Diana  Hooper)  Arts  ’54,  in 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  November  8,  a  daughter. 

Atack— To  James  Atack,  Com.  ’55,  and  Mrs. 
Ataek  (Margaret  McKenzie),  Arts  ’55,  in  King¬ 
ston,  Ont.,  on  October  31,  a  daughter  (Ellen 
Margaret),  sister  for  Iain  and  Peter. 

Ballantyne— To  Captain  Ian  R.  Ballantyne, 
Sc.  ’56,  and  Mrs.  Ballantyne  (Mary  Troup) 
Arts  ’54,  in  Chilliwack,  B.C.,  on  November 
8,  a  daughter. 

Beauprie— To  Dr.  Donald  (Beauprie  and 
Mrs.  Beauprie  (Jean  MacGregor),  Arts  ’55,  at 
Deep  River,  Ont.,  on  September  10,  a  son 
(Ian  Gordon),  a  brother  for  Roddy. 

Binkley— To  Ross  Binkley,  and  Mrs.  Binkley 
(Sylvia  Vincent),  Arts  ’60,  in  Montreal,  Que., 
on  October  1,  a  daughter  (Terry  Suzanne). 

Boyd— To  Dr.  Carl  E.  Boyd,  Med.  ’59,  and 
Mrs.  Boyd,  in  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  November 
4,  a  son  (Carl  Rowland),  brother  for  Michael. 

Brix— To  Dr.  Gary  Brix,  Med.  ’61,  and  Mrs. 
Bri",  in  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  October  18,  a 
daughter  (Wendy  Colleen). 

Brown— To  Robert  P.  Brown,  Sc.  ’59,  and 
Mrs.  Brown,  of  Tilt  Cove,  Nfld.,  on  October 
11,  a  son  (Robert  D’Arcy),  brother  for  Erin. 

Brownlee— To  John  S.  Brownlee,  Law  ’60, 
and  Mrs.  Brownlee  (Ann  Mancantelli),  N.Sc. 
’60,  in  Calgary,  Alta.,  on  November  23,  a  son 
(James  William). 

Cameron— To  Dr.  William  Cameron,  Med. 
’60,  and  Mrs.  Cameron,  in  Winnipeg,  Man., 
on  October  19,  a  son  (Ian  Bruce),  brother 
for  Scott. 

Carruthers— To  R.  Harry  Carruthers  and 
Mrs.  Carruthers  (Carole  Gomoll),  N.Sc.  ’54,  at 
Toronto,  Ont.,  on  September  30,  a  son  (Robert 
David),  brother  for  Peggy  and  Mary. 

Carter— To  J.  Kenneth  Carter,  Arts  ’59,  and 
Mrs.  Carter  (Dorothy  Ann  Johnston),  Arts 
’59,  in  Kitchener,  Ont.,  on  September  20,  a 
daughter  (Mary  Catherine). 

Corcoran— To  John  A.  Corcoran,  Sc.  ’56, 
and  Mrs.  Corcoran,  in  Kingston,  Ont.,  -on 
September  24,  a  daughter  (Marilyn  Joan), 
sister  for  Michael,  Cathy  and  Maureen. 

Corneil— To  Ray  Corneil,  Sc.  ’55,  and  Mrs. 
Corneil,  in  Kingston,  Ont.,  on  October  26,  a 

192 


son  (Douglas  Garnett),  brother  for  Ronny, 
Jo- Anne  and  Tommy. 

Dimma— To  William  A.  Dimma,  and  Mrs. 
Dimma  (Louise  Ash),  Arts  ’60,  in  Toronto, 
Ont.,  on  November  1,  a  daughter. 

Dodd— To  Edward  Dodd  and  Mrs.  Dodd 
(Doris  Klein),  Arts  ’52,  at  Sarnia,  Ont.,  on 
November  2,  a  daughter  (Megan  Bronwen). 

Getliffe— To  John  L.  Getliffe,  Arts  ’59,  LL.B. 
’62,  and  Mrs.  Getliffe,  in  London,  Ont.,  in 
October,  a  daughter. 

Green— To  Paul  B.  Green,  and  Mrs.  Green 
(Margaret  E.  Cornett),  Arts  ’55,  in  Phila¬ 
delphia,  Pa.,  on  October  2,  a  son  (Peter  Gor¬ 
don),  brother  for  Robbie. 

Gregory— To  Dr.  Alexander  G.  Gregory, 
Arts  ’54,  and  Mrs.  Gregory  (Barbara  Francis 
Rowe),  Arts  ’54,  in  Youngstown,  Ohio,  on 
August  24,  a  son  (Ian  Alexander). 

Harris— At  Windsor,  Ont.,  on  October  22, 
to  Arthur  B.  Harris,  Sc.  ’47,  and  Mrs.  Harris 
(Alice  Moore),  Arts  ’52,  a  son  (Keith  Nelson). 

Hazell— To  Dr.  John  E.  Hazell,  Arts  ’55, 
and  Mrs.  Hazell  (Mary  E.  Gibbs)  N.Sc.  ’56, 
in  Sarnia,  Ont.,  on  September  17,  a  daughter 
(Anne  Bronwen). 

Hitchcock— To  William  D.  Hitchcock,  Arts 
’51,  and  Mrs.  Hitchcock,  in  Windsor,  Ont.,  on 
May  29,  a  daughter  (Marilyn  Louise),  sister 
for  David. 

MacGowan— To  Bruce  S.  MacGowan,  Arts 
’56,  and  Mrs.  MacGowan,  in  Toronto,  Ont.,  on 
August  31,  a  daughter  (Judith  Lynne),  sister 
for  Heather,  Peter  and  Susan. 

McKerracher— To  Hugh  McKerracher,  Arts 
’46,  and  Mrs.  McKerracher  (Doreen  Denyes), 
Arts  ’46,  in  Hamilton,  Ont.,  on  October  12, 
a  son. 

Mazer— To  Joel  Mazer,  Sc.  ’54,  and  Mrs. 
Mazer  (Catharine  Hay),  Arts  ’55,  in  Belleville, 
Ont.,  on  September  13,  twin  sons  (Peter  Adam) 
and  (David  Andrew). 

Mendel— To  Gerald  Mendel,  Arts  ’48,  and 
Mrs.  Mendel,  in  Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  October  18, 
a  daughter. 

MIoszewski— In  Kumasi,  Ghana,  on  Septem¬ 
ber  10,  to  Mark  J.  MIoszewski,  Arts  ’52,  and 
Mrs.  MIoszewski  (Ellen  McDermid),  Arts  ’55, 
a  third  son  (Adam  Jeremy). 

Montrose— To  R.  G.  Montrose,  Sc.  ’51,  and 
Mrs.  Montrose,  in  Oakville,  Ont.,  on  June 
24,  a  son  (Cameron  Arthur),  brother  for 
Rodney  Clav  and  Meredith  Ann. 

Murphy— To  Ronald  J.  Murphy,  Arts  ’56, 
and  Mrs.  Murphy,  in  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  Oc¬ 
tober  6,  a  son  (David  Patrick). 

The  Queen’s  Review 


Ness— To  A.  F.  Ness,  Sc.  ’45,  and  Mrs.  Ness, 
in  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  September  18,  a  daughter. 

Nicholls— To  Jim  R.  Nicholls,  Sc.  ’59,  and 
Mrs.  Nicholls  (Dorothy  Black),  Arts  ’61,  at 
Montreal,  Que.,  on  September  3,  a  daughter 
(Marjory  Jane). 

Partenan— To  Carl  Partenan,  and  Mrs.  Part¬ 
enan  (Jane  Nelson),  Arts  ’56,  in  Pittsburgh, 
Pa.,  on  September  2,  a  daughter  (Karen 
Ellen),  grand-daughter  for  A.  E.  Nels-on,  Arts 
’09. 

Quick— To  R.  Frank  Quick,  Sc.  ’51,  and 
Mrs.  Quick,  in  Belleville,  Ont.,  on  August  9, 
a  daughter  (Robin  Elizabeth),  sister  for  Gra¬ 
ham. 

Ringrose— To  Gordon  Id.  Ringrose,  Sc.  ’56, 
and  Mrs.  Ringrose,  in  Dayton,  Ohio,  on  Oc- 

w  3  J  7 

tober  23,  a  daughter  (Carol  Susan). 

Robb— To  Don  R.  Robb,  Com.  ’53,  and  Mrs. 
Robb,  at  Kitchener,  Ont.,  on  November  19, 
a  daughter  (Julie  Dawn),  sister  for  Stephen 
and  David. 

Ross— To  Donald  A.  Ross,  Arts  ’60  (B.Eng. 
’62,  MoMaster),  and  Mrs.  Ross  (Mary  David¬ 
son),  Arts  ’60,  at  Brockville,  Ont.,  on  July 
17,  a  son  (Donald  Gregory),  a  grandson  for 
J.  Earl  Davidson,  Arts  ’41. 

Shekter— To  Dr.  Jack  J.  Shekter,  Med.  ’57, 
and  Mrs.  Shekter,  in  Hamilton,  Ont.,  on 
October  31,  a  son. 

Simpkin— To  F.  D.  Simpkin,  Sc.  ’62,  and 
Mrs.  Shnpkin,  in  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  October  6, 
a  son  (John  Frederick). 

Stephenson— To  James  G.  Stephenson,  Sc. 
’60,  and  Mrs.  Stephenson  (Mary  Somerset), 
Arts  ’62,  in  Schefferville,  Que.,  on  July  27, 
a  daughter  (Kimberley  Anne). 

Wilby— To  Ross  Wilby,  Com.  ’60,  and  Mrs. 
Wilby,  in  Burlington,  Ont.,  on  November  12, 
a  daughter  (Anne  Elizabeth). 

Wood— To  Hugh  C.  Wood,  Sc.  ’59,  and  Mrs. 
Wood,  in  Montreal,  Que.,  on  October  13,  a 
daughter  (Marie  Susanne  Jacqueline). 

Woods— To  Lloyd  Woods,  Arts  ’48,  and  Mrs. 
Woods,  in  Kingston,  Ont.,  -on  November  9, 
a  son  (Thomas  Harold),  brother  for  Douglas 
and  William. 


A.  M.  BATEMAN  ESTABLISHES 
FELLOWSHIP 

Through  the  generosity  of  Alan  M.  Bate¬ 
man,  Sc.  TO,  formerly  professor  of  economic 
geology  at  Yale  University,  approximately 
$1200  has  been  given  to  the  University  for 
the  establishment  of  a  Fellowship  in  the  De¬ 
partment  of  Geological  Sciences.  The  gift  was 
made  through  “The  Friends  of  Queen’s  Inc.,” 
headquarters  in  New  York  City. 

November  -  December,  1962 


Anderson-Kidd-On  October  6,  in  Ottawa, 
Ont.,  Eleanor  Elizabeth  Kidd,  N.Sc.  ’62,  to  Dr' 
John  Eric  Anderson,  Med.  ’61.  They  will  re¬ 
side  in  Bermuda  and  North  Carolina  for  the 
next  eight  months  while  Dr.  Anderson  is 
completing  his  internship. 

Bennett— On  August  17,  in  Sault  Ste.  Marie, 
Ont.,  Mary  I.  Bennett,  Arts  ’61,  to  M.  Howard 
Thomas,  barrister  and  solicitor.  They  are 
living  at  1373  West  11th  Ave.,  Vancouver, 
B.C. 

Brankley— On  October  20,  in  Kingston,  Ont., 
Roy  Brankley,  Sc.  ’63,  to  Maureen  Dixon. 
They  are  living  at  576  Princess  St.,  Kingston, 
Ont. 

Calder-Campbell— On  May  26,  in  Kingston, 
Ont.,  Dianne  Evelyn  Campbell,  Arts  62,  to 
W.  Bernard  Calder,  Arts  ’60,  LL.B.  ’62.  They 
are  living  at  663  Eglinton  Ave.  E.,  Toronto 
17,  Ont. 

Caldwell— On  October  27,  in  Kingston,  Ont., 
Ella  Moreton,  to  H.  Gibson  Caldwell,  Arts 
’16,  Com.  ’22.  They  are  residing  in  Ottawa. 

Campbell— On  November  3,  in  Prescott,  Ont., 
loan  Reynolds,  to  Gordon  Campbell,  LL.B. 
’62. 

Cervenko— On  September  8,  in  Oshawa, 
Ont.,  Martha  Ann  Michna,  Reg.  N.,  to  Dr. 
Frank  William  Cervenko,  Med.  ’61.  They  are 
living  at  130  King  St.,  Kingston,  Ont. 

Clarke— On  August  25,  in  Kingston,  Ont., 
Carole  Ann  Milne,  to  Stephen  Glenn  Clarke, 
Arts  ’62.  They  are  living  at  365  Barrie  St., 
Kingston. 

Cooke-Shirreff— On  September  1,  in  King¬ 
ston,  Ont.,  Judith  Anne  Shirreff,  Arts  ’62, 
to  William  Martin  Cooke,  Arts  ’58,  Law  ’61. 
They  are  living  at  312  Lonsdale  Road,  To¬ 
ronto,  Ont. 

Darker— On  September  22,  in  Bell’s  Corners, 
Ont.,  Gayla  Mary  Henry,  to  William  Roehl 
Darker,  Sc.  ’59.  They  are  living  in  Ottawa, 
Ont. 

Harvey— On  September  15,  in  Ottawa,  Ont., 
Phyllis  Ann  Marjorie  Payan,  to  Denise  Michael 
Harvey,  Sc.  ’60.  They  are  living  at  264  Duke 
St.,  Apt.  505,  Hamilton,  Ont.  Mr.  Harvey 
is  doing  postgraduate  work  at  McMaster 
University. 

Horne— On  June  23,  in  Bradford,  Ont., 
Donna  Rae  Horne,  Arts  ’61,  to  Dr.  Jon  Ross 
Linton  Spencer  (Med.  ’61,  University  of  To¬ 
ronto).  They  are  living  at  82  Barrie  St., 
Kingston,  Ont.  Dr.  Spencer  is  interning  at 
Kingston  General  Hospital. 

Howard— On  August  4,  in  Vancouver,  B.C., 
Dorothy  Robina  Howard  (nee  Redeker)  Arts 

193 


’40,  to  George  Edward  Russell  Wilson  (Cam¬ 
bridge  ’31).  They  are  living  at  4410  Ranger 
Avenue,  North  Vancouver. 

Hyde— On  September  8,  in  Kingston,  Ont., 
Monica  Hill,  to  Michael  Hyde,  Sc.  ’65.  They 
are  living  at  119  Alfred  St.,  Kingston. 

Loughton— On  September  8,  in  Kingston, 
Ont.,  Jillian  Anne  Wade,  to  Barry  Gordon 
Loughton,  Arts  ’62.  They  are  living  at  24 
Sydenham  St.,  Apt.  5,  Kingston. 

Luxton— On  June  30,  at  Cannifton,  Ont., 
Ruth  Eleanor  Luxton,  Arts  ’62,  to  John 
Plumpton.  They  are  living  at  44  Highland 
Ave.,  Belleville,  Ont. 

McCann-Bacon— On  August  17  in  Peterbor¬ 
ough,  Ont.,  Beverley  May  Bacon,  N.Sc.  ’62, 
to  Rev.  Ross  E.  McCann,  Theol.  ’62.  Miss 
Donalda  Phillips,  Arts  ’62,  was  maid  of 
honour,  and  Rev.  Theodore  Lutz,  Theol.  ’62, 
was  an  usher. 

McCulloch— On  September  8,  in  Kingston, 
Ont.,  Carolyn  Viola  Cooke,  Reg.  N.,  to  Cap¬ 
tain  Gordon  Douglas  McCulloch,  Sc.  ’60.  Mary 
Stewart  Scoates,  Arts  ’61,  was  a  bridesmaid, 
and  Malcolm  Cooke,  Com.  ’51,  and  David 
Cooke,  Arts  ’62,  Law  ’65,  were  ushers. 

McCracken— Beveridge— On  November  9,  in 
Kingston,  Ont.,  Catherine  Anne  Beveridge, 
Med.  ’66,  to  K.  Wayne  McCracken,  Arts  ’63. 
They  are  living  at  428  Brock  Street,  Kingston. 

McKay— On  September  8,  in  St.  John,  N.B., 
Mary  Louise  Lingley,  to  Dr.  David  E.  McKay, 
Med.  ’59.  They  are  living  at  6030  Cote  St. 
Luc,  Hampstead,  Montreal,  Que. 

Mallette-Blomeley— On  October  13,  in  King¬ 
ston,  Ont.,  Barbara  Ann  Blomeley,  Arts  ’62, 
to  Charles  Robert  Mallette,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are 
living  at  513  Henry  St.,  Cornwall,  Ont. 

Morrison— On  October  20,  in  Toronto,  Ont., 
Audrey  Webb,  to  Charles  N.  Morrison,  Com. 
’59.  They  are  living  at  246  Cosburn  Ave., 
Toronto. 

Park— On  September  1,  in  Lanark,  Ont.,  Jo¬ 
anne  Irene  Park,  Arts  ’63,  to  Lewis  Charles 
Huskilson.  They  are  living  at  49  Beverly  St., 
Kingston,  Ont. 

Peters— On  September  12,  in  Winnipeg, 
Man.,  Sheila  Carroll  Paterson,  to  Earle  Bruce 
Peters,  Sc.  ’61.  They  are  living  at  1710  St. 
Clair  Ave.  W.,  Toronto,  Ont. 

Simmons— On  October  5,  in  Elgin,  Ont., 
Diane  Simmons,  Arts  ’62,  to  Keith  Haskins. 
They  are  living  at  Crosby,  Ont.  Mrs.  Haskins 
is  teaching  in  the  Rideau  District  High  School 
in  Elgin. 

Verabioff— On  July  7,  in  Pembroke,  Ont., 
Sonia  Anne  Margaret  Woermke,  to  Lome 
John  Verabioff,  Arts  and  P.H.E.  ’61.  They  are 
living  at  70  Dundas  St.  W.,  Napanee,  Ont. 

Wright— On  October  6,  in  Ottawa,  Ont., 
Linda  Rae  Blackwell,  to  Laurie  Stuart  Wright, 
Sc.  ’61.  They  are  residing  in  Ottawa. 

Young— On  October  19,  in  Knigston,  Ont., 
Sandra  Louise  Young,  Arts  ’66,  to  Stuart 
Livingston  McBride. 

194 


OcdfiA. 


Miss  Hilda  Charlotte  Carson,  Arts  T5  (B.A. 
42),  at  Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  November  10. 

Llewellyn  Chamberlin,  B.Sc.  ’23,  consulting 
engineer,  Toronto,  Ont.,  at  the  home  of  his 
son,  Pointe  Claire,  Que.,  on  November  7. 

Dr.  Kenneth  Andrew  Clendenning,  B.A.  ’36, 
at  San  Diego,  Calif.,  on  October  16.  Leonard 
Clendenning,  Arts  ’33.  Gerald  Clendenning, 
Sc.  ’41,  and  Donald  Clendenning,  Sc.  ’55,  are 
brothers. 

Miss  Eva  Coon,  B.A.  ’17,  a  worker  for  the 
Young  Woman’s  Christian  Association  for 
nearly  forty  years,  at  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  De¬ 
cember  11. 

Rev.  Dr.  John  Richard  FrizelL  B.A.  ’97, 
retired  Presbvterian  minister.  Dr.  Frizell  was 
fifteenth  on  the  seniority  list  of  living  Queen’s 
graduates. 

Dr.  Clifford  Davey  Gallagher,  M.B.  16, 
M.D.,  C.M.  ’21,  specialist  in  diabetes,  at  Upper 
Nyack,  N.Y.,  on  October  26. 

Mervyn  Maurice  Gillion,  B.A.  ’48,  B.Com. 
’49,  branch  manager  of  the  Niagara  Finance 
Co.,  Dundas,  Ont.,  on  November  5. 

Rev.  Dr.  Albert  M.  J.  Gray,  Theol.  ’30, 
D.D.  ’52,  retired  United  Church  minister,  at 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  November  26. 

Robert  Edward  Hart,  Arts  ’57,  at  North 
Hatley,  Que.,  on  August  6. 

John  Robert  Irwin,  B.A.  ’57,  of  Chippawa, 
Ont.,  at  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  November  24. 

Mrs.  William  Litman  (Mary  Elizabeth  Mc- 
Innes),  B.A.  ’47,  Galt,  Ont.,  in  January. 

Dr.  Warren  F.  Lockett,  M.D.  12,  medical 
practitioner  in  Hamilton,  Ont.,  for  fifty  years, 
on  November  19. 

Dr.  Harry  A.  L.  Murphy,  M.D.,  C.M.  ’38, 
anaesthetist,  at  Toronto,  Ont.,  on  October  14. 

Sir  Edward  Peacock,  M.A.  ’94,  LL.D.  ’41, 
financier,  at  London,  England,  on  November 
19.  He  was  seventh  on  the  seniority  list  of 
living  Queen’s  graduates. 

Mrs.  W.  B.  Race  (Mary  Harkness),  M.A. 
06,  widow  of  the  late  Dr.  W.  B.  Race,  Arts 
’03,  LL.D.  ’33,  Bathurst,  N.B.,  on  October  16. 
Mrs.  R.  C.  Eddy  (Isabel  Kathleen  Harkness), 
Arts  ’44,  is  a  daughter. 

Miss  Mary  Josephine  Sanders,  N.Sc.  ’50,  at 
Ottawa,  Ont.,  on  November  23. 

Dr.  Stanley  H.  Smith,  M.D.,  C.M.  06, 
family  doctor  in  Streetsville,  Ont.,  for  fifty 
years,  on  November  6. 

The  Queen’s  Review 


SIR  EDWARD  PEACOCK 

{Continued  from  Page  181) 

and  on  exercise.  They  decided  on  a 
regime  from  which  Sir  Edward  never 
wavered  until  he  became  too  old  and 
ill  to  follow  it. 

The  life  of  this  quiet,  wise,  and 
gentle  man  may  not  fill  many  pages  of 
the  annals  of  our  history,  but  he  deserves 
the  grateful  remembrance  of  all  who 
love  Canada.  He  tried  to  put  into 
societv  more  than  he  ever  took  out  of 

J 

it  and  always  held  high  and  steadfastly 
the  honour  of  his  country  and  faced 
the  wind  with  the  indomitable  strength 
of  the  granite  from  which  he  was  hewn. 


Sir  Edward  Peacock 

.  .  .  .  The  qualities  which  gave  him 
such  an  influential  and  respected  posi¬ 
tion  in  the  financial  world  were  simple 
and  easily  recognized.  He  combined  an 
exceptional  clarity  of  intellect  with  an 
absolute  integrity  of  conscience  and  an 
unfailing  readiness  to  give  a  decision 
and  stand  by  it.  He  was  never  hasty. 
He  formed  his  judgment  after  studying 
and  understanding  clearly  the  issues 
that  were  at  stake.  But  once  formed, 
he  gave  it  clearly  and  definitely.  Am¬ 
biguity  and  obscurity  had  no  place  in 
Sir  Edward  Peacock’s  world.  His  tall 
and  robust  figure,  clear  eyes,  and  firm 
features  were  on  a  piece  with  his  mind 
and  his  character,  and  his  bell-clear  and 
even  voice  matched  the  meat  and  clarity 
of  his  ideas.  His  mind  and  manner  had, 
in  the  best  sense,  a  judicial  quality.  Pro¬ 
bably  he  would  have  made  a  great 
judge.  In  practice,  he  was  certainly  a 
great  arbitrator  —  and  was  constantly 
being  asked  to  act  in  this  capacity  on 
important  occasions.  Seriously  and  con¬ 
scientiously  though  he  took  his  many 
and  heavy  responsibilities,  and  hard 
though  he  worked  in  their  discharge, 
he  was  never  weighed  down  by  them; 
and  that,  no  doubt,  was  why  he  always 
remained  younger  than  his  years.” 

— London  Times 


1900-1909 

Mrs.  A.  H.  Brown  (Margaret  Young),  Arts 
’07,  Ottawa,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of 
her  sister,  Mrs.  D.  M.  Soldandt,  at  Toronto,  on 
September  15.  She  was  the  widow  of  Rev. 
Dr.  Donald  M.  Solandt,  Arts  ’99,  Theol.  ’03. 

Dr.  C.  W.  Drury,  Sc.  ’09  (Ph.D.  Columbia), 
Toronto,  has  been  elected  to  honorary  mem¬ 
bership  in  the  Guild  of  Carillonneurs  in 
North  America. 

Rev.  R.  H.  Somerville,  Arts  ’09,  has  moved 
from  Guelph  to  Beamsville,  Out.,  where  his 
address  is  R.R.  No.  2,  Albright  Gardens. 


1910-1919 

Dr.  Alan  M.  Bateman,  Sc.  TO  (Ph.D.  Yale), 
was  presented  with  the  Penrose  Gold  Medal 
of  the  Society  of  Economic  Geologists  at  the 
Annual  Meeting  of  the  Society  at  Houston, 
Texas.  The  medal  was  founded  by  Dr.  R.  A.  F. 
Penrose,  first  president  of  the  Society,  in  1923, 
and  is  awarded  for  unusual  original  work  in 
tire  earth  sciences.  The  first  award  was  in 
1924;  the  award  to  Dr.  Bateman  is  the  fif¬ 
teenth  of  a  distinguished  series.  He  was  in¬ 
troduced  by  Charles  A.  Anderson,  chief  Geo¬ 
logist  of  the  U.S.  Geological  Survey,  and  the 
presentation  of  the  medal  was  made  by 
President  Olaf  N.  Rove  at  the  annual  luncheon 
of  the  Society  on  November  12. 

Dr.  T.  Watson  Kirkconnell,  Arts  16,  presi¬ 
dent  of  Acadia  University,  Wolf vi lie,  N.S., 
has  received  the  honorary  degree  of  Doctor 
of  Literature  from  Laval  University. 

Dr.  Edmond  Laroque,  Med.  14,  of  Plant- 
agenet,  Ont.,  was  bereaved  by  the  death  of 
his  brother,  Dr.  J.  B.  Larocque,  on  October 
10. 

Ernest  R.  Shirley,  Sc.  12,  formerly  assist¬ 
ant  switchgear  engineer  for  Canadian  General 
Electric  Company,  Peterborough,  Ont.,  has 
been  retired  since  1953.  He  lives  at  319  Fred¬ 
erick  Ave.,  Peterborough. 

Dr.  J.  Ross  Tuttle,  Arts  12  (Ph.D.  Colum¬ 
bia;  LL.B.  Brooklyn  Law  School),  for  many 
years  chemical  patent  attorney  for  Allied 
Chemical  Corporation  and  from  1958  to  1962 
European  Technical  representative  for  the 
company,  with  offices  in  Belgium,  retired  on 
October  1.  He  has  returned  to  his  home  at 
76  Hillcrest  Ave.,  Summit,  N.J. 


November  -  December,  1962 


195 


ALUMNI  PROFESSIONAL  DIRECTORY 


COWLING,  MacTAVISH,  OSBORNE  8c  HENDERSON 

116  ALEERT  STREET,  OTTAWA  4.  ONTARIO 
BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 

Patents,  Trade  marks  and  Copyrights 
Counsel:  Leonard  W.  Brockington,  Q.C.,  LL.D. 
BERNARD  M.  ALEXANDOR,  Q.C. 


E.  GORDON  GOWLING,  Q.C. 
JOHN  C.  OSBORNE,  Q.C. 
KEITH  E.  EATON 
E.  PETER  NEWCOMBE,  Q.C. 
ROSS  W.  CLEARY 
JOHN  D.  RICHARD 


FREDERICK  G.  AUBREY 
JOHN  I.  BUTLER 
G.  RONALD  BELL 
NELSON  M.  THURM 


DUNCAN  K.  MACTAVISH,  Q.C. 
GORDON  F.  HENDERSO'N.  Q.C. 
GEORGE  PERLEY-ROBERTSON,  Q.C. 
R.  G.  MCCLENAHAN 
NORMAN  R.  SHAPIRO 
BRIAN  A.  CRANE 


ROBERT  M.  FOWLER,  LL.D. 
CHARLES  F.  SCOTT 
DAVID  WATSON 
JOSEPH  H.  KONST 
ROBERT  CHEVRIER 
WAYNE  B.  SPOONER 


PATENT-TRADE  MARK  DEPARTMENT 

ARTHUR  POOLE  PETER  J.  ARMSTRONG 

MAURICE  A.  MOFFATT  MARTIN  J.  MARCUS 

STANLEY  E.  JOHNSON  ELI  NfCKHOOL,  JR. 


CLARKE,  WHEELTON  Bt  BOND* 

BARRISTERS  &  SOLICITORS 


lOO  Ouellette  Ave. 


Windsor,  Ont. 


LUTHER  C.  CLARKE,  ARTS  ’40 
W.  JOHN  WHEELTON,  ARTS  ’4S 
DONALD  A.  BONDY,  B.A. 


ALEX  E.  MacRAE  8c  CO. 

PATENT  AND  TRADE  MARK  AGENTS 
CONSULTANT: 

A.  E.  MACRAE,  SC.  '14,  LLD.  '54 
H.  A.  Weir  W.  A.  MacRae 

H.  I.  Marshall,  Sc.  '41  J.  A.  Lamb.  Sc.  '52 
R.  A.  MacRae,  Sc.  '55  L.  C.  Shaw,  M.A.  '51 
H.  E.  Robertson 

56  SPARKS  STREET,  OTTAWA  CANADA 

TELEPHONE  CE  3-6224 


SUDBURY  ASSAY  OFFICE 

256  OAK  ST  SUDBURY,  ONT 

W.  ROSS  LOWE.  SC.  '35 
ASSAYER  AND  CHEMIST 


J.  W.  N.  Bell,  P.  Eng. 

A.  E.  Grignon  F.  H.  W.  Brooks 

BELL  -  WHITE 

analytical  laboratories  ltd. 

HAILEYBURY  OS  2  3107 


MclLRAITH  8c  MclLRAITH 

BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 
77  METCALFE  ST.  OTTAWA.  CANADA 

Duncan  A.  mcIlraith,  Q.C.,  Arts  '16 
George  J.  McIlrath.  Q.C.,  M.P. 

JOHN  P.  NELLIGAN,  B.A. 

A  N.  McGregor.  B.A. 

J.  R.  JOHNSTON.  B.A.  '48 


ENGLAND,  LEONARD, 
MACPHERSON  8c  CO. 

Chartered  Accountants 

KINGSTON,  ONT. 

E  J  BENSON  B.COM.  -49,  C.A. 

W.  J.  BLAKELEY,  C.A. 

C.  BUCKINGHAM,  B.COM.  ’46,  C.A. 
W.  G.  LEONARD.  F.C.A. 

L.  G.  MACPHERSON.  B.A..  F.C.A. 

H.  L.  MILLMAN,  C.A. 
k.  J.  SAUNDERS,  B.COM.  ’42,  C.A. 


H.  AUGUSTUS  COON,  Q.C. 

BARRISTER  AND  SOLICITOR 

12  Richmond  St.  E. 
Toronto  1.  Ont, 

TELEPHONE:  EMPIRE  4-3321-2 


S.  B.  HALTRECHT 

B.A.  '20  B.C.L.  (MCGILL) 

NOTARY  AND  COMMISSIONER 

Marriage  License  Issuer 

5757  Decelles  Ave.,  Suite  20 
Montreol,  Que. 

Tel.  RE.  9-5531.  Eve.  RE.  7-9793 


MILNER,  STEER,  DYDE, 

MASSIE,  LAYTON, 

CREGAN  8c  MacDONNELL 

MILNER,  STEER,  LAYTON 

8c  PARK 

BARRISTERS  AND  SOLICITORS 

H  R.  MILNER,  Q.C. 

E.  H.  STEER,  Q.C. 

H.  A  DYDE,  Q.C. 

B.  V.  MASSIE.  Q  C 

r  P.  LAYTON,  Q.C. 

J.  C.  CREGAN,  Q.C. 

P.  L.  P.  MACDONNELL  J.  m.  HOPE 

G.  A.  C.  STEER 

T.  MAYSON 

J.  M.  CAMERON 

A  E.  HEWITT 

L.  H.  PILON 

AGNES  Y.  FLEMING 

P.  L.  HERRING 

G.  A.  MAjCKLIN 

K.  J.  ROOTES 

P.  G.  C.  KETCHUM 

J.  M.  THOM,  Q.C. 

THE  MILNER  BUILDING, 

10040 —  104TH  STREET,  EDMONTON,  CANADA 

ANGLO-AMERICAN  BUILDNG,  CALGARY,  CANADA 

1920-1929 

Frank  H.  Chapman,  Sc.  ’26,  has  retired  after 
thirteen  years’  service  in  Africa  as  consulting 
metallurgist  (Rhodesia)  to  Anglo  Amercian 
Corporation  of  South  Africa  Limited,  Salis¬ 
bury,  Southern  Rhodesia.  He  has  returned  to 
Canada  and  is  living  at  Suite  201,  Viscount 
Apartment,  2109  Bellevue  Ave.,  West  Van¬ 
couver,  B.C. 

Mrs.  Ross  Fines  (Mae  Cameron),  Arts  ’29, 
is  with  the  Confederation  Life  Association, 
Toronto,  as  manager  of  the  valuation  depart¬ 
ment.  She  lives  at  11  Ridout  St.,  Toronto  3. 

C.  S.  Finkle,  Sc.  ’21  and  ’23,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  director  of  planning  for  Studebaker 
of  Canada  Limited.  Mr.  Finkle  was  formerly 
works  manager  at  the  Studebaker  Hamilton 
plant,  a  position  he  assumed  upon  joining  the 
company  in  1947. 

Dr.  G.  S.  Harris,  Med.  ’22,  formerly  of 
Bedford,  N.S.,  is  now  retired  and  living  in 
Annapolis  Royal,  N.S. 

Dr.  Ernest  Hess,  Arts  ’25  (Ph.D.  McGill), 
who  after  eight  years’  service  as  chief  of  the 
Technology  Branch  of  the  FAO  Fisheries  Di¬ 
vision  with  headquarters  in  Rome,  Italy,  was 
engaged  by  the  External  Aid  Office,  Depart¬ 
ment  of  External  Affairs,  Ottawa,  as  Fisheries 
Advisor  to  the  West  Indies  Federation  under 
the  Canadian  Aid  Plan  from  1958  to  1962, 
is  now  holding  the  newly  established  post  of 
fisheries  officer  in  the  Department  of  Agri¬ 
culture  and  Fisheries  of  Bermuda. 

Mrs.  Daniel  T.  Jack  (Elizabeth  Stewart) 
Arts  ’23,  is  living  at  “Gorselands”  Nightingales 
Lane,  Calfont,  St.  Giles,  Bucks,  England.  Her 
husband  has  given  up  academic  work  and 
is  now  chairman  of  the  Air  Transport  Licen¬ 
sing  Board  with  offices  in  London. 

G.  E.  Lewis,  Sc.  ’22,  Lewiston,  N.Y.,  was 
bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  mother  at 
Camden  East,  Ont.,  in  October. 

Dr.  Leo  Marion,  Sc.  ’26,  senior  director  of 
the  National  Research  Council  of  Canada,  and 
Director  of  the  Division  of  Pure  Chemistry, 
received  an  honorary  degree  from  the  Sor- 
bonne  on  November  8. 

Mrs.  W.  H.  Orr  (Thelma  Moses),  Arts  ’22, 
is  living  at  533  Forestdale  Drive,  Auburn, 
Alabama,  until  June  when  her  address  will 
revert  to  R.  R.  No.  2,  Port  Carling,  Ont.  Her 
husband  is  lecturing  in  physics  at  the  Uni¬ 
versity  in  Auburn  this  winter. 


IN  MEMORY  OF  R.  L.  DORRANCE 

The  Class  of  Science  ’58  has  made  a  con¬ 
tribution  to  the  University  of  $343.79  to  the 
R.  L.  Dorrance  Scholarship.  This  generous 
gift  will  help  to  commemorate  the  name  of 
the  popular  professor  of  chemistry,  “a  re¬ 
spected  teacher  and  friend  ”,  who  was  killed 
in  an  automobile  accident  last  year. 

November  -  December,  1962 


1930-1939 

W.  J.  Abeam,  Sc.  ’37,  Unionville,  L.I.,  N.Y., 
was  bereaved  by  the  death  of  his  mother  on 
February  13. 

G.  Leonard  Clendenning,  Arts  ’33  (M.A. 
Toronto),  has  been  appointed  principal  of  the 
Dag  Hammerskjold  High  School  in  Port  Ar¬ 
thur,  Ont. 

Group  Captain  G.  H.  Graham,  Med.  ’36, 
chief  of  ophthalmology  at  the  National  De¬ 
fence  Medical  Centre  in  Ottawa,  retired  in 
September  after  nineteen  years  as  a  medical 
officer. 

Reginald  P.  Guselle,  Com.  ’39,  is  with  Alcan 
Jamaica  Limited,  Kirkvine  P.O.,  Jamaica,  W.I. 

Ronald  C.  Merriam,  Arts  ’38,  Ottawa 
lawyer,  has  been  appointed  as  first  full-time 
secretary  of  the  Canadian  Bar  Association.  He 
has  resigned  his  [position  with  the  law  firm 
Gowling,  MacTavish,  Osborne  and  Henderson 
where  he  has  been  since  his  graduation  from 
Osgoode  Hall. 

J.  F.  Morazain,  Sc.  ’38,  is  with  the  Alumi¬ 
num  Company  of  Canada  Limited,  Montreal. 

W.  Wallace  Muir,  Arts  ’38,  is  now  with 
Price  Waterhouse  and  Company,  chartered 
accountants,  Toronto.  His  residence  address 
is  26  Twyford  Road,  Islington,  Ont. 

L.  S.  Renzoni,  Sc.  ’35,  of  Toronto,  man¬ 
ager  of  Process  Research  (Canada),  The  In¬ 
ternational  Nickel  Company  of  Canada  Limi¬ 
ted  and  Dr.  George  A.  Harcourt,  Sc.  ’32  (Ph.D. 
Harvard),  of  Copper  Cliff,  Ont.,  assistant  vice- 
president  of  International  Nickel  Company, 
have  been  selected  to  receive  the  Extractive 
Metallurgical  Division  Best  Paper  award  given 


J.  L.  RICHARDS  &  ASSOCIATES 
LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

864  LADY  ELLEN  PLACE 
OTTAWA.  ONTARIO 


JOHN  H.  ROSS  AND 
ASSOCIATES  LIMITED 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

i25'  yongh  St.  Toronto 
Telephone  WAlnut  4-2508 

John  H.  Ross.  Sc.  '35 
L..  M.  Bennett,  Sc.  '46 
T.  A  Harshaw,  Sc.  '58 


mcmillan  and  martnowicz 

CONSULTING  ENGINEERS 

Municipal  —  Structural  —  Mechanical 

3333  CAVENDISH  BLVD. 
MONTREAL 


197 


Dr.  William.  Angus  To  Retire 

For  twenty-six  years  a  member  of  the 
teaching  staff  of  Queen’s  University,  Dr. 
William  Angus  on  Februrary  13,  14  and 
1G  will  direct  his  final  production  as 
Professor  and  Director  of  Drama  for 
the  University. 

In  1937  13r.  Angus  joined  the  staff 
of  the  Department  of  English  at 
Queens,  and  ten  years  later  Drama 
became  a  separate  Department  under 
his  direction. 

Queen’s  Drama  Guild  as  the  second 
term  production  of  the  current  session 
is  considering  either  Ibsen’s  famous 
play,  “A  Doll’s  House”,  or  Lillian  Hell- 
man’s  “The  Children’s  Hour”. 

The  first  term  major  production  in 
the  current  session  was  Shakespeare’s 
“Much  Ado  About  Nothing”  which  had 
been  produced  by  the  Guild  in  Nov¬ 
ember,  1946.  It  was  gratifying  to  Dr. 
Angus  that  several  members  of  the 
earlier  cast  either  returned  to  Queen’s  to 
enjoy  the  play  this  year,  or  sent  best 
wishes  and  a  donation  to  the  A.M.S. 
building  fund. 

During  a  quarter  century  at  Queen’s 
Dr.  Angus  has  directed  about  seventy 
full-length  plays. 

198 


by  the  Metallurgical  Society  of  the  American 
Institute  of  Mining,  Metallurgical  and  Petrol¬ 
eum  Engineers.  The  presentation  will  take 
place  next  February  in  Dallas,  Texas,  during 
the  92nd  annual  meeting  of  A.I.M.E. 

K.  H.  Stubbs,  Sc.  ’38,  is  with  Manitou- 
Barvue  Mines  Limited,  Val  d’Or,  Que. 

G.  C.  Toner,  Arts  ’34,  has  been  appointed  a 
lecturer  in  Biology  at  the  Waterloo  Lutheran 
University. 

Lloyd  Vineberg,  Arts  ’36  (M.B.A.  Harvard), 
with  his  brother,  N.  S.  Vineberg,  jointly  run 
Laroque  (Ottawa)  Limited,  the  department 
store  owned  by  the  family  since  1926.  He  is 
(past  chairman  of  the  department  store  group 
of  the  Ottawa  Board  of  Trade,  vice-president 
of  the  Better  Business  Bureau  of  Ottawa  and 
Hull,  a  past  director  of  the  Canadian  Retail 
Federation  and  a  member  of  the  National 
Retail  Merchants’  Association  of  the  United 
States. 

T.  H.  Way,  Sc.  ’35,  is  with  North  British 
Rubber  Company,  Castle  Mills,  Edinburgh, 
Scotland.  His  residence  address  is  17  Frogston 
Terris,  Edinburgh  10. 

1940-1949 

Edward  A.  Barks,  Arts  ’41,  Ottawa,  has  been 
appointed  chief  of  the  new  research  division 
of  the  Department  of  Transport’s  civil  avia¬ 
tion  branch.  For  the  past  fourteen  years  Mr. 
Barks  was  the  officer-in-charge  of  the  Monc¬ 
ton  forecast  office  and  regional  meteorologist 
for  the  Atlantic  Provinces. 

E.  J.  Benson,  Com.  ’49,  Member  of  Parlia¬ 
ment  for  Kingston,  has  been  appointed  con¬ 
vener  of  the  Liberal  caucus  fiscal  and  mone¬ 
tary  policy  study  group.  He  has  also  been 
named  a  member  of  the  three  study  groups: 
industry',  development  areas,  oil  and  gas  in¬ 
dustry. 

W.  O.  Burgoon,  Sc.  ’48,  has  been  appointed 
president  of  the  E.  V.  Larson  Company  Limi¬ 
ted,  Port  Credit,  Ont. 

C.  W.  Carthew,  Sc.  ’45,  is  supervising  de¬ 
sign  engineer,  Civil,  with  the  Hydro-Electric 
Power  Commission.  He  lives  at  15  Grasspoint 
Crescent,  Etobicoke,  Ont. 

Dr.  F.  C.  R.  Chalke,  Med.  ’48,  professor 
of  psychiatry  at  the  University  of  Ottawa,  was 
a  member  of  the  Canadian  Mental  Health 
Association  committee  that  has  reported  on 
psychiatric  treatment  services  in  Canada.  A 
major  emphasis  of  the  roport  is  on  the  need 
for  more  research. 

D.  M.  Cornett,  Arts  ’47,  has  been  appointed 
High  Commissioner  for  Canada  to  Ghana.  His 
address  is  now  c/o  Canadian  High  Commission, 
P.O.  Box  1639,  Accra,  Ghana. 

The  Queen’s  Review 


Dr.  N.  Greig  Cranna,  Sc.  49  (Ffn.D  , 
U.B.C.),  is  now  senior  scientist,  Microwave 
Associates,  Burlington,  Mass.  He  is  living 
at  16  Hemlock  Lane,  Acton,  Mass. 

Ira  C.  Demsey,  Arts  ’48,  formerly  on  the 
staff  of  Simeoe  District  High  School,  has  been 
appointed  vice-principal  of  the  Port  Dover 
High  School. 

Maynard  Hallman,  Arts  ’41,  is  public  school 
inspector  for  Woodbridge  and  Markham,  Ont. 
He  lives  at  18  Yonge  St.  N.,  Richmond  Hill, 
Ont. 

G.  I.  Hector,  Sc.  ’46,  is  teaching  in  the 
Wiarton  District  High  School. 

Cyril  S.  Holmes,  Arts  ’46,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  vice-principal  of  Grantham  High 
School  in  St.  Catharines,  Ont. 

Major  V.  D.  Kenyon,  Sc.  ’43,  for  the  past 
two  years  has  been  stationed  in  London, 
England,  with  the  Canadian  Army  Liaison 
Establishment  as  Liaison  and  Technical  Staff 
Officer. 

Stanley  S.  Katz,  Arts  ’48,  is  vice-principal 
of  Fisher  Park  High  School  in  Ottawaa. 

Michael  F.  Lafratta,  Arts  ’45,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  vice-principal  of  North  Albion  Colleg¬ 
iate  Institute  in  Etobicoke,  Ont. 

Dr.  Douglas  T.  Law,  Med.  ’42,  chief  of 
staff  at  Ottawa  General  Hospital  and  head  of 
the  hospital’s  anaesthesiology  department,  has 
been  granted  a  two-year  leave  of  absence 
to  act  as  technical  advisor  to  the  Ghanian 
Government.  His  address  is  c/o  Kumasi  Cen¬ 
tral  Hospital.  Kumasi,  Ghana. 

Rev.  W.  E.  F.  Leighfield,  Arts  ’47,  is  assoc¬ 
iate  director  of  Five  Oaks  Christian  Workers’ 
Centre,  Paris,  Ont.  Mr.  Le’ghfield  took  post¬ 
graduate  work  at  Union  Theological  Seminary 
and  had  student  pastorates  at  Perth  Road 
and  Inverary.  He  spent  six  years  as  field 
secretary  for  Christian  Education  in  Manitoba 
Conference  before  accepting  his  present  post. 

Donald  MacLaren,  Sc.  48%,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  to  the  Ottawa  Advisory  Board  of  the 
Canada  Permanent  Toronto  General  Trust 
Company.  He  is  Executive  Ass'stant  to  the 
President  and  a  director  of  MacLaren-Quebec 
Power  Company  and  also  a  director  of  Mac¬ 
Laren  Power  and  Paper  Company. 

R.  R.  McMichael,  Sc.  ’41,  has  been  appoint¬ 
ed  mine  superintendent,  H,  B.  Mine,  Salmo, 
B.C.,  in  the  mines  division  of  the  Consolidated 
Mining  and  Smelting  Company. 

A.  E.  May,  Sc.  ’40,  is  president  and  manager 
of  Fold-A-Fence  Corporation,  Lake  Grove, 
Oregon.  His  residence  address  is  16683 
Boones  Ferry  Road,  Lake  Grove. 

K.  A.  Murchison,  Com.  ’46,  of  Ottawa,  has 
been  elected  a  director  of  the  Public  School 
Trustees  Association  of  Ontario. 

John  Forsyth  Smith,  Com.  ’49,  is  now  Agent 
for  the  Royal  Bank  of  Canada  in  London, 
England.  The  address  is  6  Lothbury  Street, 
London,  E.C.  2. 

November  -  December ,  1962 


Prof.  R.  G.  H.  Smails  Honoured 

Members  of  the  Department  of 
Political  and  Economic  Science  recently 
held  a  dinner  to  honour  their  colleague, 
R.  G.  H.  Smails,  on  his  retirement.  A 
portrait  of  Professor  Smails,  painted  by 
Grant  Macdonald,  was  presented  to  the 
University  on  behalf  of  the  Commerce 
graduates.  The  portrait  is  to  be  hung  in 
Dunning  Hall  and  will  bear  the  inscrip¬ 
tion  : 

Professor  R.  G.  H.  Smails 

Teacher  of  Accounting  1922-1962,  author,  and 
Director  .of  the  School  of  Commerce  1951-1958. 
Presented  to  the  University  by  the  Commerce 
graduates  on  the  occasion  of  his  retirement. 

At  the  same  time,  Mr.  Smails  received 
an  inscribed  brochure  containing  the 
names  of  nearly  four  hundred  Com¬ 
merce  graduates  who  participated  in  the 
project,  and  learned  that  the  graduates 
had  also  contributed  sufficient  funds  to 
establish  an  annual  prize  of  approxi¬ 
mately  $70  in  his  name.  The  prize  is  to 
be  awarded  to  a  member  of  the  graduat- 
ing  class  in  Commerce,  on  terms  to  be 
decided  by  Professor  Smails. 

Mr.  Smails’  colleagues  presented  him 
with  a  fibre  glass  twin  luggage  set. 


199 


E.  B.  Spice,  Sc.  ’41,  is  with  Du  Pont  of 
Canada  Limited,  Montreal.  His  residence 
address  is  Apt.  9,  44  Academy  Road,  West- 
mount,  Que. 

O.  E.  Weightman,  Sc.  ’42,  has  been  ap¬ 
pointed  operating  superintendent,  below  3900 
Level,  Sullivan  Mine  at  Kimberley,  B.C., 
Mines  Division  of  the  Consolidated  Mining 
and  Smelting  Company. 

1959-1962 

Gary  Adams,  Arts  ’60  and  his  wife,  formerly 
Dorothy  Hyde,  Arts  ’61,  are  now  living  at 
1272  Cramercy  Park  Place,  London,  Ont.  Mr. 
Adams  is  taking  the  course  in  Business  Admin¬ 
istration  at  the  University  of  Western  On¬ 
tario. 

E.  E.  Baker,  Sc.  ’56,  is  in  the  Linde  Gases 
Division  of  Union  Carbide  Canada  Limited, 
Toronto,  Ont.  His  residence  address  is  23 
Shouldice  Court,  Willowdale. 

Walter  D.  Baker,  Arts  ’53,  is  practising 
law  in  Ottawa  with  offices  at  46  Elgin  St. 

G.  C.  Bellamy,  Sc.  ’56,  is  with  American 
Standard  Products,  Sirocco  Division,  Hamilton, 
Ont. 

M.  J.  Bonner,  Arts  ’58,  Law  ’60,  has  joined 
the  staff  of  Howe,  Howe  and  Rowe,  barristers 
and  solicitors,  Ottawa.  He  was  formerly  with 
the  Department  of  Justice. 

Dr.  R.  J.  Bolton,  Med.  ’61,  is  senior  interne 
at  the  War  Memorial  Children’s  Hospital,  Lon¬ 
don,  Ont. 

Jean-Maurice  Bourdon,  Arts  ’60,  is  teaching 
at  the  Hi  eh  and  Vocational  School  in  Timmins, 
Ont. 

C.  J.  Brown,  Sc.  ’50,  is  field  supervisor  for 
Rounth  waite  and  Fairfield,  Architects,  93 
Yorkville  Ave.,  Toronto  5,  Ont. 

F.  A.  Ciccarelli,  Sc.  ’58,  of  the  Norton  Com- 


HONOUR  MISS  RUTH  EVANSON 

More  than  1,000  former  students  filed  into 
the  South  Grenville  and  District  High  School 
auditorium  in  Prescott,  Ont.,  on  October  27 
to  honour  Miss  Ruth  Evanson,  Arts  ’21,  who 
taught  school  there  for  thirty-six  years  and 
came  into  contact  with  more  than  2,300 
pupils  as  teacher  and  head  of  the  English  de¬ 
partment. 

Miss  Evanson  met  600  former  students  at 
an  afternoon  tea  and  spoke  to  the  filled  audi¬ 
torium  later  that  night.  She  accepted  $5,000 
to  form  the  Ruth  Evanson  Foundation,  a  fund 
to  provide  interest-free  money  to  needy  stu¬ 
dents  from  the  area.  She  was  also  given  a 
book  containing  all  the  names  of  the  old 
pupils  attending  the  special  ceremony,  and 
a  television  set. 


pany,  has  been  transferred  from  the  research 
department  at  Chippawa,  Ont.,  to  the  manu¬ 
facturing  control  department  of  the  Refractor¬ 
ies  Division  of  the  Company  in  Worcester, 
Mass. 

Miss  Mabel  Corlett,  Arts  ’60,  who  holds 
the  Marty  Memorial  fellowship  for  1962-63, 
is  now  living  at  bei  Fam.  Pfister,  Wein- 
gartenstr.  12,  Dietikon/ZH  Switzerland. 

Mrs:.  Milton  Crawford  (Venetia  Elliott), 
Arts  ’59,  is  teaching  at  Cambell’s  Bay  Pro¬ 
testant  School,  Pontiac  County,  Que. 

D.  J.  Currie,  Arts  ’58,  has  received  his 
Ph.D.  in  chemistry  from  Leeds  University, 
England.  He  and  Mrs.  Currie  (Pat  Switzer), 
Arts  ’58,  are  now  living  in  Suffield,  Alberta, 
where  Dr.  Currie  is  employed  by  the  Defence 
Research  Board. 

Major  Robert  Duncan,  Med.  ’51,  is  diiector 
of  emergency  health  services  in  Alberta.  He 
is  responsible  for  planning  the  Alberta  medical 
programme  for  readiness  in  the  event  of  a 
provincial  or  national  disaster.  Major  Duncan 
is  medical  and  hygiene  officer  for  western 
army  command. 

C.  C.  Dunlop,  Arts  ’56,  is  assistant  pro¬ 
fessor  of  political  science  at  the  University  of 
Saskatchewan,  Saskatoon. 

Frances  Carol  Fowler,  Arts  ’62,  is  teaching 
in  Moira  Secondary  School,  Belleville,  Ont. 

James  Fraser,  Arts  ’61,  is  at  present  teach¬ 
ing  for  the  American  Cultural  Organization  in 
Quito,  Ecuador.  Last  May  he  had  the  leading 
role  in  the  play  “The  Tender  Trap,”  pre¬ 
sented  by  the  A.C.O.  in  Quito.  He  is  also 
prominent  in  sports,  having  been  champion 
of  the  central  university  (Quito)  track  team. 
He  has  broken  several  national  records  and 
in  a  recent  international  track  meet,  represent¬ 
ing  ten  Latin  American  countries,  he  won 
a  gold  medal  for  the  440  yd  hurdles;  a  silver 
medal  for  the  100  metre  high  hurdles;  a 
silver  medal  for  the  4  x  100  m  relay  and 
a  bronze  medal  for  the  220  yds. 

David  I.  Gallagher,  Sc.  ’55,  has  joined  the 
Mallory  Battery  Company  of  Canada  as  man¬ 
ager  —  original  equipment  and  industrial 
sales,  in  Clarkson,  Ont.  He  lives  at  1547 
Broadmoor  Ave.,  Port  Credit,  Ont. 

S/L  W.  F.  Gribble,  Sc.  ’50,  is  now  in  the 
Directorate  of  Radar  and  Data  Processing  at 
Air  Force  Headquarters  in  Ottawa. 

Glen  C.  Hagerman,  Com.  ’57,  is  commercial 
teacher  at  Kenner  Collegiate  Institute,  Peter¬ 
borough,  Ont. 

Rodney  F.  B.  Harris-Lowe,  Sc.  ’59,  has  re¬ 
signed  from  the  Canadian  Navy  and  is  now 
attending  Ohio  State  University  where  he  is 
working  for  his  master’s  degree  in  Engineering 
Physics. 

Janet  Millicent  Jackson,  Arts  ’58,  is  assist¬ 
ant  in  Health  and  Physical  Instruction  at  the 
University  of  Alberta,  Edmonton. 

The  Queen  s  Review 


200 


D.  W.  Jones,  Sc.  ’51,  and  Mrs.  Jones  (Nancy 
M.  Reid),  Arts  ’56,  have  moved  from  Hamilton 
to  Niagara  Falls  where  Mr.  Jones  is  district 
manager,  Canadian  Ohio  Brass  Company. 

Prof.  F.  F.  Langford,  Arts  ’55,  is  in  die 
Department  of  Geology,  University  of  Saskat¬ 
chewan,  Saskatoon,  Sask. 

W.  D.  A.  McCuaig,  Arts  ’52  and  Mrs.  Mc- 
Cuaig  (Carolyn  Elizabeth  Jenkins),  Arts  ’54, 
are  living  in  Cochrane,  Ont.,  where  Mrs.  Mc- 
Cnaig  is  public  school  inspector  and  Mrs. 
McCuaig  teaches  in  the  high  school. 

Dr.  Ronald  T.  McLaughlin,  Sc.  '51  (M.Sc. 
and  Ph.D.  California  Institute  of  Technology), 
has  been  appointed  assistant  professor  in  the 
Department  of  Civil  Engineering  at  the  Massa¬ 
chusetts  Institute  of  Technology.  Dr.  Mc¬ 
Laughlin  was  awarded  the  Alfred  Noble  Prize 
of  the  Engineering  Societies  in  1960  and  the 
Collingwood  Prize  of  the  American  Society  of 
Civil  Engineers  in  1962. 

Mrs.  B.  G.  MacKay  (Beverley  Madelina 
Alguire),  Arts  ’62,  is  teaching  high  school  in 
Fredericton,  N.B. 

Dr.  L.  R.  McLean,  Med.  ’59,  is  on  the  staff 
of  Wayne  County  Hospital,  Eloise,  Mich. 

Dr.  Iain  G.  Main,  Arts  ’57  (Ph.D.  University 
of  St.  Andrews,  Scotland),  has  been  awarded 
the  Diploma  L.R.A.M.  by  the  Royal  Academy 
of  Music,  London,  and  has  been  appointed 


Lecturer  in  Physics  in  the  University  of 
Liverpool.  His  address  is  The  Chadwick 
Laboratory,  The  University,  Liverpool  3, 
England. 

Dr.  Charles  H.  Malcolmson,  Med.  ’58,  is  in 
the  Department  of  Paediatrics  Pathology, 
Columbia  Presbyterian  Medical  Centre,  New 
York. 

Mauri  Martola,  Sc.  ’52,  has  moved  from 
Marathon,  Ont.,  to  Appleton,  Wise,  where  he 
has  taken  over  a  new  position  as  plant  engineer 
with  Marathon,  a  division  of  American  Can. 
His  residence  address  is  1416  E.  Pershing  St., 
Appleton. 

Dr.  Donald  Mills,  M.Sc.  (Med.),  1959,  has 
been  awarded  an  R.  Samuel  McLaughlin 
travelling  fellowship  and  is  spending  the 
current  year  in  the  study  of  glaucoma  at 
Washington  University,  St.  Louis,  Missouri. 

T.  A.  M.  Kerr,  Arts  ’61,  is  studying  at  the 
Theological  College,  Ely,  Cambridgeshire, 
England. 

Mrs.  J.  D.  Murray  (Sylvia  Lee  Minard),  Arts 
’59,  is  librarian  at  North  York  Public  School 
in  Toronto. 

Judy  Nicholson,  Arts  ’62,  who  attended  the 
University  of  Toronto  School  of  Social  Work 
last  year,  is  now  on  the  staff  of  Protestant 
Children’s  Homes,  380  Sherbourne  St.,  Toronto. 


N ovember  -  December,  1962 


201 


Dave  Pattison,  Arts  ’50,  has  joined  the 
French  Department  -of  Kenora-Keewatin 
District  High  School  and  is  living  at  207  Don- 
kirk  Heights  (Box  20,  R.R.l),  Kenora,  Ont. 

Dr.  John  Playfair,  Med.  ’53,  was  installed 
as  President  of  the  Section  of  General  Prac¬ 
tice,  C.M.A.,  B.C.  Division,  at  the  annual  con¬ 
vention  in  Hot  Springs,  B.C.  in  September. 

Rev.  M.  R.  Pocklington,  Arts  60,  is  now 
minister  of  Dundas-Annandale  and  St.  David's, 
Georgetown,  pastoral  charges  of  the  United 
Church  of  Canada.  He  is  living  in  Dundas, 
P.E.I. 

Frances  H.  Putman,  Arts  ’55,  resigned  in 
June  from  the  staff  of  Ridgemont  High  School, 
Ottawa,  to  spend  a  year  in  England  and  on  the 
Continent.  She  is  at  present  spending  some 
time  in  Greece  and  Italy.  Her  address  in 
England  is  20  South  Close,  Muss  well  Hill 
Road,  Highgate,  London,  N.6. 

Alan  D.  Putman,  Arts  ’60,  formerly  on  the 
staff  of  Laurentian  High  School,  Ottawa,  has 
been  appointed  to  the  staff  of  Forest  Hill 
Collegiate  Institute  in  Toronto.  He  is  living 
at  37  Oriole  Road,  Toronto  7. 

Dr.  Leland  M.  Read,  Med.  52,  has  left 
Saskatchewan  and  is  now  doing  general  prac¬ 
tice  in  Edgemont,  South  Dakota. 

J.  A.  Reynolds,  Sc.  ’61,  is  sales  engineer  with 
Johnson  Controls  Company  Ltd.,  Toronto. 

Dr.  David  Robertson,  Med.  ’55,  is  assistant 
professor  of  pathology  at  Queen’s. 

M.  J.  Ross,  Sc.  ’55,  is  in  the  producing 
department  of  Imperial  Oil  Limited,  Edmon¬ 
ton. 

Robert  G.  Ryan,  Sc.  ’61,  is  with  Anglo- 
Canadian  Pulp  and  Paper  Mills  Limited, 
Quebec  City. 

Ronald  B.  Sanderson,  Sc.  ’60,  is  a  chemical 
engineer  with  Canadian  Oil  Company,  Corunna, 
Ont.  He  is  living  at  R.R.  No.  1,  Gourfright, 
Ont. 

Leonard  N.  Savoie,  Sc.  ’52,  formerly  of 
Windsor,  has  joined  the  staff  of  Payne-Ross 
Limited,  Management  Consultants,  Toronto,  as 
a  senior  consultant. 

Nancy  Scott,  Arts  ’62,  is  teaching  English 
and  Physical  Education  at  Leaside  High  School, 
Toronto. 

bit.  Lt.  D.  B.  Sibson,  Arts  ’51,  is  at  the 
R.C.A.F.  Station  in  Goose  Bay,  Labrador. 

C.  G.  Smith,  Arts  ’54,  is  vice-president  of 
Finacentres  Limited,  Montreal,  Que. 

Andrew  M.  Spriet,  Sc.  ’57,  has  opened  his 
own  consulting  engineering  firm  at  234  Queen’s 
Ave.,  London,  Ont. 

Dr.  C.  C.  Stewart,  Med.  ’51,  and  Mrs. 
Stewart  (Doris  Anglin),  Arts  ’43,  are  now  living 
at  803  Glenmanor  Drive,  Oshawa,  Ont. 

Mrs.  Malcolm  Swing  (Helen  L.  Forbes),  Arts 
and  P.H.E.  ’52,  is  teaching  in  the  Selkirk  High 
School,  Fort  William,  Ont. 

Ronald  D.  Tillotson,  Sc.  ’56,  is  a  partner  in 

202 


the  firm  of  Canadian  Extruders  Limited, 
Weston,  Ont.  and  is  living  at  117  Whitburn 
Crescent,  Apt.  221,  Downsview,  Ont. 

Charles  Taylor,  Arts  ’55,  for  the  past  four 
years  a  freelance  writer  and  contributor  to 
the  Globe  Magazine  from  England,  has  been 
named  the  Toronto  Globe  and  Mail’s  staff 
correspondent  in  the  Far  East. 

Ian  D.  Thom,  Sc.  ’62,  is  with  the  British 
American  Oil  Company  Limited,  Clarkson, 
Ont. 

E.  P.  Todosiev,  Sc.  ’59,  is  in  Columbus, 
Ohio,  as  a  research  assistant  in  the  antenna 
laboratory  at  the  Ohio  State  University  where 
he  is  a  candidate  for  a  doctorate  in  electrical 
engineering. 

E.  B.  Toller,  Arts  ’50,  Com.  ’51,  is  with 
Canadian  General  Electric  Company,  Peter¬ 
borough,  as  manager,  cost  accounting,  Civilian 
Atomic  Power  Dept. 

Dr.  William  G.  Tucker,  Med.  ’58,  has  given 
up  general  practice  in  Dartmouth,  N.S.  and 
is  now  specializing  in  internal  medicine 
at  the  Henry  Ford  Hospital,  Detroit,  Mich. 

J.  R.  O.  Walli,  Sc.  ’50,  formerly  general 
superintendent  of  Gunnar  Mining  Ltd., 
Gunnar,  Sask.,  has  accepted  the  position  of 
vice-president,  operations,  of  Associated  Min¬ 
ing  Construction  Ltd.,  Regina,  Sask.  Mr. 
Walli  and  his  family  were  scheduled  to  leave 
this  fall  for  England  and  West  Germany  for 
a  six-month  period  of  association  with  the 
mining  shaft  sinking  operations  of  the  parent 
German  companies. 

Rev.  Douglas  C.  Warren,  Theol.  ’62,  was 
recently  inducted  as  minister  of  Kazabazua 
United  Church,  Kazabazua,  Que. 

Miss  Mary  Elizabeth  Welsh,  Arts  ’61, 
P.H.E.  ’62,  is  teaching  in  Galt,  Ont.  She 
lives  at  262  Cedar  St.,  Galt,  Ontario. 

James  J.  White,  Sc.  ’60,  and  Mrs.  White 
(Wynne  Thompson),  Arts  ’61,  are  now  resid¬ 
ing  at  2305  Agronomy  Place,  Vancouver  8, 
B.C.  Mr.  White  is  studying  at  U.B.C.  for  his 
Ph.D.  in  phvsies. 

P.  N.  Widdrington,  Arts  ’53  (M.B.A., 

Harvard),  has  been  appointed  assistant  general 
manager  of  Labatt’s  Manitoba  Brewery 
Limited.  He  joined  the  Labatt  organization 
in  1.955  and  since  has  had  broad  experience 
in  _oronto,  London,  and  Winnipeg. 

Dr.  Ralph  D.  Wilkinson,  Med.  ’56,  has  been 
awarded  the  Schering  Medical  Research 
Fellowship  for  1962.  Dr.  Wilkinson  is  a 
member  of  the  staff  of  the  Department  of 
Dermatology  at  the  Royal  Victoria  Hospital, 
Montreal,  Que.,  and  has  been  working  on 
the  immunologic  aspects  of  dermatological 
diseases. 

I.  A.  Woolley,  Arts  ’61,  has  been  appointed 
principal  of  Westmount  School,  Peterborough., 
Ont.  n 


The  Queen’s  Review 


SENATOR 

GRATTAN  O’LEARY 


ANNUAL  DINNER 

Ottawa  Alumni  Branch 


Wednesday,  January  23,  1963 


ROYAL  OTTAWA  GOLF  CLUB 

speaker: 

SENATOR  GRATTAN  O’LEARY 


PSP  puts  your  SAVINGS 
in  the  right  "house" 

Most  everyone  these  days  has  a  dream  that  needs  money- 
in-the-bank.  Perhaps  yours  is  a  special  vacation  ...  a  new 
car  .  .  .  some  improvements  to  your  home* 

For  the  surest  way  to  save  the  money  you  need,  see 
your  local  BNS  manager  about  the  Personal  Security 
Program. 

PSP— now  with  greater  benefits— guarantees  your 
savings  goal.  Start  that  savings  drive  today. 

The  BANK  of  NOVA  SCOTIA 

G.  F.  KERR  —  Manager  Brock  and  Wellington 
M.  A.  COLPITTS  —  Manager  Bagot  and  Queen 
J.  G.  REEVES  —  Manager  847  Princess  St. 

your  partner  in  helping  Canada  grow 

THREE  BRANCHES  IN  KINGSTON  TO  SERVE  YOU 


graduates  change  their  address. 

If  you  have  recently  moved,  or  if  you  plan 
to  move,  please  notify  the  Alumni  Office